Yes, generic JSX elements work in TypeScript. TypeScript allows you to define generic components in JSX just like you would with regular React components.

Here's an example of how you can create a generic JSX element in TypeScript:

import React, { ReactElement } from 'react'; // Define a generic props type for the component interface MyComponentProps<T> { data: T[]; renderItem: (item: T) => ReactElement; } // Create the generic component using the generic props type function MyComponent<T>({ data, renderItem }: MyComponentProps<T>): ReactElement { return ( <div> {, index) => ( <div key={index}>{renderItem(item)}</div> ))} </div> ); } // Usage example with a list of strings const stringData: string[] = ['Apple', 'Banana', 'Cherry']; const StringListComponent = () => { return ( <MyComponent data={stringData} renderItem={(item) => <p>{item}</p>} /> ); }; // Usage example with a list of numbers const numberData: number[] = [1, 2, 3]; const NumberListComponent = () => { return ( <MyComponent data={numberData} renderItem={(item) => <p>{item}</p>} /> ); };

In the example above, we defined a generic component MyComponent that takes a generic type T as a prop. The component uses this generic type to handle an array of data and a renderItem function that takes an item of type T and returns a JSX element.

The usage examples demonstrate how the MyComponent can be used with different types of data (strings and numbers) by specifying the generic type when rendering the component.

Using generic JSX elements in TypeScript allows you to create reusable components that can work with different types of data, providing flexibility and type safety when working with complex components.

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