What is npm?
Who uses npm?
Here are some stack decisions, common use cases and reviews by companies and developers who chose npm in their tech stack.
Our CLI was originally written Node.js with npm , 2 years ago. We have now migrated to Go !
It was something we quickly hacked together at the early beginnings of Uilicious when our focus was to move fast and iterate the product quickly. We wanted to roll out the CLI ASAP, so that users with a CI/CD can hook up their tests to their front-end deployment pipeline.
However after 2 years, with NPM dependency hell pains - We decided to migrate our CLI toolchain to Go for
- Zero deployment dependencies
- Single file distribution (and backwards compatible with NPM)
Happy with how it is : article covers the decision in much deeper details
Vue.js vuex Vue Router Quasar Framework Electron Node.js npm Yarn Git GitHub Netlify My tech stack that helps me develop quickly and efficiently. Wouldn't want it any other way.
From a StackShare Community member: “I’m a freelance web developer (I mostly use Node.js) and for future projects I’m debating between npm or Yarn as my default package manager. I’m a minimalist so I hate installing software if I don’t need to- in this case that would be Yarn. For those who made the switch from npm to Yarn, what benefits have you noticed? For those who stuck with npm, are you happy you with it?"
I released two React hooks on npm:
use-wizard, to handle multi-paths, multi-steps wizards
use-formidable, to handle big nested forms (cause we all know how painful they are.)
GitHub Link: https://github.com/use-wizard
Any advice on what I should do first to improve/bundle the packages? (At the moment, I have no linter, no minifier, no compression, no webpack; I went straight to the features and unit tests)
I am bundling it with commonjs, should I also bundle it for ECMA modules?
If anyone wants to join, you're more than welcome; this is beginner-friendly as there are many things to do anyway.
For our internal team and collaboration panel we use Nuxt.js (with TypeScript that is transpiled into ES6), Webpack and npm. We enjoy the opinionated nature of Nuxt.js over vanilla Vue.js, as we would end up using all of the components Nuxt.js incorporates anyways and we can adhere to the conventions setup by the Nuxt.js project, which allows us to get better support in case we run into any dead ends. Webpack allows us to create reproducable builds and also debug our application with hot reloads, which greately increased the pace at which we are able to perform and test changes. We also incorporated a lot of testing (ESLint, Chai, Jasmine, Nightwatchjs) into our pipelines and can trigger those jobs through GitLab CI. All packages are fetched through npm, so that we can keep our git repositories slim and are notified of new updates aswell as reported security flaws.
I am a newbie to StackShare and the GitHub community. I want to understand how to use an include statement to get a collection of Markdown files to create a book. I have been told that there are a number of useful tools. My problem is that npm and Node.js are also very new to me. Any suggestions on how to get my md chapters into a printable document would be helpful.
Red Hat, Inc.