Angular's environment is also readable, expressive, and rapid to construct, making it simple to describe static documents.
React was created to make creating interactive user interfaces as simple as possible. Just create a simple view for each state in your program. It will then render and update the appropriate component as data changes. When creating mobile or single-page applications, React is the foundation. It's also helpful in debugging and testing, rendering a state on the DOM, and managing it.
Another well-known JS toolkit for data-driven document modification is Data-Driven Documents (D3) or D3.js. It was distributed under the BSD license in 2011. D3.js provides rapid animation and interaction, and even supports a wide range of dynamic behavior and datasets. This JS library cuts down on overhead, allowing for more graphical complexity at high frame rates. D3 allows you to change nodes in various ways, including declaratively changing styles or attributes: adding, sorting, or removing nodes, changing text or HTML content, and so on.
JS frameworks and JS libraries are both pieces of code authored by others to solve everyday problems. They are, nonetheless, distinct.
JS libraries give developers predefined methods and classes to help them work faster and more efficiently. On the other hand, the JS framework acts as a framework for developers to construct apps for specific platforms.
The term "inversion of control" describes the technical distinction between a framework and a library. You have complete control over the application's flow when you use a library. You get to decide when and where you want to call the library. While when using a framework, the flow is controlled by the framework itself. It gives you various locations to plug in your code, but it only calls the code you've plugged in when it's needed.
One is not superior to the other, nor can one be used in place of the other. However, a developer can choose which one to utilize based on the project's requirements. Consider the objectives of the project you're working on. What is the scope of your project, for example? This can help you narrow down your selections and eliminate libraries/frameworks that aren't appropriate for smaller projects.