Vanilla CLDR in its official JSON format (no pre-processing) is expected to be provided.As a consequence, (a) Globalize avoids bugs caused by outdated i18n content.But they also have different expectations for the structure of dates, such as what order the day, month and year are in.
Globalize needs CLDR content to function properly, although it doesn't embed, hard-code, or host such content.Instead, Globalize empowers developers to load CLDR data the way they want.Even if the application deals only with the English locale, it may still need globalization to format programming language bytes into human-understandable language and vice-versa in an effective and reasonable way.For example, to display something better than "Edited 1 minutes ago".To illustrate, see our Basic Globalize Compiler example.
For information about the Globalize Compiler CLI or its Java Script API, see the Globalize Compiler documentation.
Globalize is designed to work both in the browser, or in Globalize uses the Unicode CLDR, the largest and most extensive standard repository of locale data. is an optional module, read CLDR content section below for more information on how to get CLDR from different sources.
Read the Locales section for more information about supported locales.
It's much faster than generating them in real-time and it's also much smaller (i.e., better loading performance).
Your compiled formatters and parsers allow you to skip a big part of the library and also allow you to skip loading CLDR data, because they have already been created (see Performance above for more information).
Developers can use up-to-date CLDR data directly from Unicode as soon as it's released, without having to wait for any pipeline on our side.