What is fpm and what are its top alternatives?
Top Alternatives to fpm
It is a tool for dependency management in PHP. It allows you to declare the libraries your project depends on and it will manage (install/update) them for you. ...
Homebrew installs the stuff you need that Apple didn’t. Homebrew installs packages to their own directory and then symlinks their files into /usr/local. ...
A free and open-source package manager designed for the Microsoft development platform. It is also distributed as a Visual Studio extension. ...
It makes package management reliable and reproducible. It provides atomic upgrades and rollbacks, side-by-side installation of multiple versions of a package, multi-user package management and easy setup of build environments. ...
It is based on a developer-centric package manager called NuGet. Unlike manual installations, It adds, updates, and uninstalls programs in the background requiring very little user interaction. ...
It uses hard links and symlinks to save one version of a module only ever once on a disk. When using npm or Yarn for example, if you have 100 projects using the same version of lodash, you will have 100 copies of lodash on disk. With pnpm, lodash will be saved in a single place on the disk and a hard link will put it into the node_modules where it should be installed. ...
Install or build your own packages for any platform. Conan also allows you to run your own server easily from the command line. ...
It is a package manager for the SystemJS universal module loader, built on top of the dynamic ES6 module loader. You can load npm packages in modern browsers with the native browser ES module loader. ...
fpm alternatives & related posts
- Must have dependency manager for PHP7
- Centralized autoload.php3
- Large number of libraries3
related Composer posts
- Clean, neat, powerful, fast and furious2
related Homebrew posts
- Best package (and maybe only 1) management for .NET0
related NuGet posts
related Nix posts
related Chocolatey posts
- Works as a Node.js package manager1
- Has CLI auto-completion1
- Has a nice UI1
- Uses less disk space1
related pnpm posts
- Crossplatform builds3
- Easy to maintain used dependencies3
- Build recipes can be very flexble2
- Integrations with cmake, qmake and other build systems1
- 3rd party recipes can be flawed1