Also, there’s this interesting discussion on Hackernews talking about Ember and ReactJS.
Here are some quotes from the discussion:
Ember is a really good choice for running a feature-rich web app where you want to focus on business and features instead of solving issues about tooling and deciding on which pieces to bring into the bundle to make everything work. This is especially crucial for small teams on a budget.
I’m developing and maintaining an Ember app which is nearly 5 years old. Some of our app code dates back to 2011 (when Ember was still Amber.js).
Instead, we upgraded quietly from time to time, and kept all our carefully tuned code and beloved UI tweaks with us. To be honest, the maintenance and version bumps took quite some work, and some early upgrades required heavy refactoring. Ember paradigms changed frequently during the pre-1.0 era, and later React clearly influenced the best practices recommended for Ember 2 (like Data-Down Actions-Up, etc).
But boy is it worth it. Ember-Data is neat, the testing tools are great, the Ember-Inspector add-on is a joy, and the CLI tools gets us so many free features. And we never could have maintained this product without a stable framework across all these years, and the friendly developers community.
More data to back my argument soon.