Bootstrap is probably the most iconic framework out there which helped shape (or should I say styled) the modern web as we know it. I have been a web developer for over a decade now and have used Bootstrap for a significant part of it. It was and continues to be the framework that makes the entire process web development so much easier and simpler. Before the introduction of the CSS grid system, Bootstrap's grid layout was probably the single most valuable feature to me, having saved me countless hours of finicking around style-sheets to get just the right column width and page balance. Nowadays though, with the advent of new features within CSS a lot of the core reasons why developers used to go the Bootstrap way is disappearing, Bootstrap still continues to evolve. However, I hope the community starts focusing a bit more on the overall size of the package as it has over the years started to lag a bit behind some of the newer alternatives out there.
Pros: huge community, tonnes of professional templates, themes and plugins (even free ones), relatively easy to use, consistent UI across browsers Cons: strongly tied to jQuery which is totally out of fashion, so much boilerplate it can become slow on larger website, not so easy to make non-trivial customizations to the style and behavior, oh, and did I mention jQuery? Would recommend mostly if you're looking for a quick solution to build a large website with minimal amount of coding
Good ol' Bootstrap. It was the face of the internet for quite some time. I'm not so sure it has as much of a place in the modern web anymore. If you're making anything complicated, you'd use something more modern such as Material UI with React. If you're making something simple, you can get away with using something like Squarespace or Webflow; however, Bootstrap's not gonna die for a loooong time.
I've used Bootstrap earlier in my projects. whenever I wanted to make the frontend responsive and look elegant, I always turned to Bootstrap. But nowadays it has become outdated as mainly it is linked with jQuery. But nevertheless, it has a very large community of developers, great documentation and has a lot of basic styles and components to offer. It's totally upon you; you can choose Bootstrap or TailwindCSS.
There has been a boom with bootstrap but yes time in time many tech has overtaken this mode but still with some of the static websites bootstrap is go to thing for sure. as it provides different containers and set of rows which are defined for web pages and helps to convert the web-page into responsive which could be worked with different layouts. Professional layouts is the key feature and go to when working on small projects saves time and comes with great documentation.
very useful library which can help you make your application as beautiful as others. Lots of css class, js behaviors, template of build-in components to use and so on. Cons : heavily jquery on the code behind so there are more lightweight libraries then this. like all styling libraries - if you would like to use 2 of them.. don't cause the two libraries can have conflicts and override styling.
A great library to use to quickly bootstrap a simple ( or complex if you really want to go that far ). It has built-in components for all most all use cases and can also be easily extended to your liking. The general theming and design pattern can be a bit tricky to fine-tune but other than that it is really easy to use. The community support also is astonishing. I would recommend this to people who want to bridge the gap between reacting and plain js.
I've started using the Boostrap during my early days of development. It is a great framework which has helped to fasten my journey of web development and has also helped to learn the web development in frontend frameworks. It is quite stable also. I liked the extensibility of the bootstrap with a support of the customization. This still needs to be polished and upgraded while compared with the current trends such as Patternfly etc.
Bootstrap was great to use back in the day but it's definitely not as popular as it once was mostly because very few people use jQuery anymore. I would recommend MaterialUI/React as others have said. Bootstrap is fairly easy to use and has tons of great templates to play with if you're just looking to style a small web app and still want to do a majority of the coding yourself!
I think bootstrap pretty much defined the dominance of the box model over the web. It's an easy way to make your websites responsive, but be aware that it can result in complex HTML with multiple classes per element rather quickly; be careful and also be sure to constantly check your work on the multiple screen resolutions you plan to serve your content on,