Navi is just a library, so it works great with both new and existing apps.
npm install navi react-navi
The easiest way to try Navi is to mess around with the editor below. It introduces the basics of routing, linking, code splitting, and SEO with a silly example about hats and flamethrowers.
To quickly try Navi in a new project, you can start with a create-react-app based template:
Creates a project skeleton using create-react-app, then adds a couple pages and static rendering.
Creates a project skeleton using create-react-app, then adds routes generated from your filesystem structure, static rendering, pagination, tags, MDX, an RSS feed, a Netlify deploy script, and a theme inspired by Dan Abramov’s overreacted.io, for a ready-to-go blog.
Or if you’d like to see how simple it is to add Navi to your own create-react-app project, head on over to the Getting Started guide.
Oh, and if you already have an app built with react-router? Then adding Navi is ridiculously easy — just mount your Navi routes within a react-router
<Route>. For details, see the guide to integrating with react-router.