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Node.js

Node.js is a tool for executing JavaScript in a variety of environments.
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Justin Sisley github.com

mostly – a full stack web app starter kit built on Node.js

mostly's purpose is to serve as a lightweight, easy-to-comprehend starting point, with a focus on providing a great developer experience while helping you get high quality and maintainable web applications deployed rapidly. It uses Express for the server and React for the client. Worth a look if you're starting up a new web project. I dig this point about it: Nothing is hidden, nothing is magical, and all of the "plumbing" is accessible and simple.

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Node.js Icon hackernoon.com

A crash course on Serverless with Node.js

If you've heard of serverless' virtues, but have never taken that first step toward trying it out, this crash course is for you. Here's how you might feel by the end: What a journey. You have now witnessed the transition from traditional web development into the serverless revolution. With these simple tools we now have everything we need to create awesome, scalable, and reliable applications. In my humble opinion, this is all still too much work for most of us to go through. AWS needs some serious competition in this space. Said competition is undoubtedly on the way.

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Steven Loria github.com

Making the Node.js REPL more productive

Project-specific REPLs for Node.js I'm a bit surprised this functionality isn't in the box, nonetheless: local-repl saves you from typing out imports every time you open a new Node.js REPL. You specify the modules and objects that you want to automatically import in either package.json or .replrc.js. It also lets you use await in the REPL without wrapping your code in async functions. That sounds quite nice.

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Slack Icon github.com

Slack's desktop app bogging you down? Here's a speed-focused alternative.

A cross-platform, open source Slack app that's built for speed?! Shut up and take my money admiration! Wey is written in Node and the UI is powered by the Yue library, which means it's not hitchin' its wagon to Electron. But it does come with a rather large caveat: Do not use this for work, you might miss important messages due to bugs and missing features. Depending on how much you like your job, you might consider that more of a feature than a bug. 😉

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Node.js Icon meowni.ca

Automatic visual diffing with Puppeteer

Monica Dinculescu: I did a little song-and-dance that sets up Puppeteer , takes screenshots of your app (like, all the routes you care about), and then compares them to the “golden” ones. If they match, your test passes! It only works with Chrome (because Puppeteer), but that's not a big deal since this is the kind of thing you only put in your devDependencies. The results are super cool in your test suite output:

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Node.js Icon github.com

Zenbot

a command-line cryptocurrency trading bot using Node.js and MongoDB. This is on version 4, so a boat load of effort has been invested in this tool. In light of that, I find this statement from their README funny and somewhat sad: Zenbot 4 is functional, but is having trouble reliably making profit. At this point, I would recommend against trading with large amounts ...

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Mikeal Rogers Avatar Spotlight #12

Node.js Backstory and Future with Mikeal Rogers

In this episode of The Future of Node series recorded at Node Interactive 2016 Adam talked with Mikeal Rogers about the backstory of Node over the past few years to get to where we are today. We talked about io.js (the fork of Node), what's happened in the community and the code since that time frame, how The Node.js Foundation has helped to solidify the foundation on which the Node ecosystem is being built on, initiatives and focuses in the near future, and more.

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Rachel White Avatar Spotlight #11

Node, IoT, and Robotics with Rachel White

In this episode of The Future of Node series recorded at Node Interactive 2016 Adam talked with Rachel White, Technical Evangelist at Microsoft, about Node, IoT, robotics. We talked about making robots, inspiring developers to try new things, having fun as a developer, letting go of imposter syndrome, RFID implants, and making stuff for fun outside of our day to day jobs.

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Mark Nadal Avatar The Changelog #236

GunDB, Venture Backed and Decentralized with Mark Nadal

Mark Nadal joined the show to talk about his hacker story and his venture backed open source datastore project called GunDB — a realtime, decentralized, offline-first, graph database engine. We talked about the details behind this database, how Mark secured funding, why yet another datastore, who's using the database, how Mark plans to sustain this project through products and services, his thoughts on the RethinkDB postmortem and more.

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Shiya Luo Avatar Stu Keroff Avatar Giovanni Caligaris Avatar The Changelog #235

ANTHOLOGY – Hacker Stories From OSCON, All Things Open, and Node Interactive with Giovanni Caligaris, Stu Keroff, and Shiya Luo

In this anthology episode we're featuring three awesome hacker stories from OSCON, All Things Open, and Node Interactive — Giovanni Caligaris about how he brought LibreOffice to the people of Paraguay by translating it to their native tongue. Stu Keroff about the Linux user group he started for kids called The Asian Penguins. Shiya Luo about how China does Node, translations of documentation and books from English to Chinese, and the Great Firewall of China.

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The Changelog The Changelog #155

The Future of Node.js with Scott Hammond

Scott Hammond, the CEO of Joyent, joined the show to talk about the history of Node, Joyent's interest in Node, how they've handled the stewardship of Node over the years, their support of io.js joining Node Foundation, the convergence of the code bases for a stronger more inclusive Node community. At the tail end of the show, just when you think it's over, keep listening because we got Scott back on the call to discuss the news that came this week of the io.js TC voting to join Node Foundation.

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Node.js Icon changelog.com

next-update answers the question: "Is it safe to upgrade my npm module's dependencies?"

Upgrading your library's dependencies can be a scary proposition. Not upgrading your library's dependencies can be even scarier. Thankfully, next-update is here to help. Let's imagine: You would like to update lodash and async to latest versions, but not sure if this would break anything. With next-update it is easy. You run the next-update command and it tells you whether or not updating any of your dependencies breaks you tests. If you don't have tests, I guess you should go write some...

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