To summarise, nested routes allow you to have a parent component control the rendering of a child component at the route level. The /messages route on Twitter is a great illustration of this. You have two approaches for constructing nested routes with React Router.
The switch component searches all of its child routes for the first one with a path that matches the current URL. Because we have several routes and multiple plate pages in our app, but only want to show one page at a time, this component is what we want to utilise in most circumstances for most apps.
The vast majority of your layouts are linked to URL segments, which React Router fully supports. Routes can be nested within each other, and their trajectories will nest as well (child inheriting the parent).
We'll keep working on the User component because that's where the layered routing via tabs will be implemented. As a result, we'll create a new set of Link components (which will be our unstyled tabs) that direct users to their profile and account.
Installing React Router. In this step, you'll install React Router into your base project.
Adding Routes. In this step, you'll create a base router with individual routes for each page.
Using Hooks to Access Route Data
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