I was poking around trying to figure out all the packages I have access to publish and got curious. So I write this little script to determine the download stats for all the packages I have publish access to.Feel free to try it yourself. Just change the username passed to getUserDownloadStats.By default, the stats are sorted by their average daily downloads (descending). That should give you an idea of the most "popular" package of a given user relative to how long that package has been around.
Sometimes you need to work on application code and a dependency at the same time. You might be the author of a dependency and don’t have good test coverage yet. The application can serve as an end-to-end test for the dependency. Maybe you need to debug an issue in your application and the problem seems to be in the dependency sources.
All npm packages have a name. Some package names also have a scope. A scope follows the usual rules for package names (URL-safe characters, no leading dots or underscores). When used in package names, scopes are preceded by an @ symbol and followed by a slash, e.g.
Vue components by nature are meant to be re-used. This is easy when the component is only used within a single application. But how can you write a component once and use it in multiple sites/applications? Perhaps the easiest solution is via npm.
Even though I’ve been working on VueJS for a while now, I never needed to publish a component on npm. The reason we’re doing it now is because we build applications for Flock, and it gets pretty crazy rewriting components in different applications. The third time I was developing an application using Vue.js, I felt that we needed some highly configurable yet reusable components.
One of the claims that Yarn makes is that it makes your package management “deterministic”. But what exactly does this mean? This blog post highlights how both Yarn and npm 5 are deterministic, but differ in the exact guarantees they provide and the tradeoffs they have chosen.