Digituz React Components


001.5.23 years ago4 years agoMinified + gzip package size for @digituz/react-components in KB


React Components Powered by Digituz

This repository houses React Components provided by Digituz. All components are self-contained as distinct NPM packages and the orchestration of these packages is handled by @digituz/monorepo.

One of the main goals of this project is to provide React components with as few dependencies as possible.

For the moment, this monorepo contains the following components:

Creating New Components

There is a script on ./src/create-component.js file that takes as an argument the name of the component and create boilerplate code and files to it. To use it, go to ./src and issue this:

node create-component MyComponentName

Releasing New Versions

This section is divided into two parts. First, there will be a subsection that explains how to use @digituz/monorepo to release new versions. After that, there will be a subsection about Travis CI.

Digituz Monorepo

As this project uses @digituz/monorepo to orchestrate multiple NPM packages, this subsection shows how to use some monorepo commands.

# monorepo is available at the src directory
cd src

# test all packages
monorepo test

# test a single package
monorepo test -p Button

# run a script on a single package
monorepo runScript -r processCss -p Input

# bump minor version
monorepo bump -b minor

The only command necessary to release new versions is the last one, monorepo bump -b minor. After executing it, you will see that there is a new Git tag available. Then, you will have to push it to Travis so this tool knows that it must publish new versions.

The command to update the Git repository and, consequently, to make Travis trigger a release is:

git push origin master --tags

Travis CI

The .travis.yml file contains an encrypted $NPM_TOKEN environment variable in the env.global.secure property. To publish to NPM, Travis must have a valid token. That is, you must have NPM logged in on an environment. If you issue npm logout, NPM removes the token from your account and, as such, this becomes an invalid token.

So, if this happens, you need to npm login again in some environment (like you development machine). Then, looking in your ~/.npmrc file, you will see an entry that looks something like this:


Copy whatever you find in the place of [my-secret-token], and use it with the following command:

travis encrypt NPM_TOKEN=[my-secret-token] --add env.global

This will create a new env.global.secure. Note that it is better to remove the previous env.global.secure property, as it is not valid anymore and that it needs to be replaced by the new one.

If you find any bugs or have a feature request, please open an issue on github!

The npm package download data comes from npm's download counts api and package details come from npms.io.