Sofia Kelly

Sofia Kelly


Full-stack adventure - My favorite Blue Apron Recipe

How I used MongoDB, ExpressJS, VueJS and NodeJS — and my favorite Blue Apron recipes — to make meal prep easier for my wife and I.

Technologies I used

  • Visual Studio Code
  • MongoDB Compass
  • Terminal
  • Git
  • Heroku
  • Postman
  • ExpressJS
  • NodeJS
  • VueJS
  • BulmaCSS

Why build this app?

It would solve my problem

I subscribe to Blue Apron, one of several fresh meal delivery services.

Each week, I receive a box containing the ingredients and three sheets of paper, one for each meal. The sheet has all the information necessary to prepare the meal.

Over time, I have accumulated hundreds of these sheets, many for meals that my wife and I didn’t particularly enjoy. But several were delicious, and we may want to buy our own ingredients to make them again.

Blue Apron has a fantastically well-designed and useful mobile app. It makes meal-planning, delivery scheduling, and order issue reporting as easy as I could hope.

But the app does not feature the same cookbook as is found on their website, at

Nor does the app allow me to create my own weekly meal plans using recipes from its rich and expansive cookbook.

Lastly, Blue Apron uses a Google Firestore database to store each of the recipes found in its cookbook. Yet, sadly, it does not make a public API available such that I could request a full list of recipes.

Thus, to solve my problem…

  • I need to create a database that I can query for Blue Apron recipes, ingredients, and instructions
  • I need to add said recipes individually, at least of the ones my wife and I particularly enjoy
  • I need to design and build screens whereby my wife and I can select meals and add to the week’s list, view ingredients, view cooking steps, and view the current week’s selected meals
  • I need to create URL endpoints that I can send requests to and subsequently receive data corresponding to my needs: list of all meals, ingredients or steps for a single meal, list of this week’s meals
  • I need to deploy the program that makes all this happen to a server so that my wife and I can enter a URL and use the application from our mobile devices

How did I do all this? Let’s dive in.

I used one recipe to get started

Each box of ingredients comes with a one-pager.

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Between the front and back sides, the following information can be found:

  • Name
  • Sides
  • Cook time
  • Ingredients (including item and quantity)
  • Steps

I will later codify this information as the schema for one of the collections in my database.

I created a database and collection

This project was an excuse to familiarize myself better with the popular NoSQL database, MongoDB.

Lucky for me, enacting each of the steps necessary to create a database and collection, connect to it, and manually insert the first document…is all made easier thanks to MongoDB’s well-written and straightforward documentation.

Let’s see a few key steps:

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Visit to create an account

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Or visit if you have one already

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When creating a new project, you have to give it a name and a member.

Once you have a project, you can build a cluster.

You are allowed one M0 cluster per project. M0 offers 512MB and shared RAM and vCPU…and is free!

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M0 Sandbox cluster tier is ‘Free forever’. You can have one per project.

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I created a new free cluster and called it BlueApron

With my cluster created, I need to connect to it…somehow.

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This button shows three options for connecting to a cluster

MongoDB created a GUI to manage clusters. It’s called Compass.
MongoDB created a GUI to manage clusters. It’s called Compass.

Download and install Compass. Open it. Then click ‘Copy’.

Download and install Compass. Open it. Then click ‘Copy’.

Compass is smart enough to scan your clipboard and recognize the copied connection string

Compass will auto-populate all required fields except your password.

Don’t forget to click ‘Create Favorite’ so you can connect with 1-click next time.

Once connected, you need to create a database and a collection.

To create a database, you must also create a collection

To create a database, you must also create a collection

I created a database named ‘meals’ and my first collection is ‘recipes’.

Creating my first document

MongoDB stores BSON documents. They look near-identical to JSON. As a JavaScript developer, this makes working with them feel very intuitive.

Earlier I mentioned the five important pieces of information found on each recipe card.

Let’s convert that information into a BSON document schema:

  "name": string,
  "sides": string,
  "photo": string,
  "main_ingredient": string,
  "time": [
    "min": integer,
    "max": integer
  "servings": integer,
  "ingredients": [
      "name": string,
      "quantity": string
  "instructions": [
      "heading": string,
      "steps": string

MongoDB will add an _id key and value to this document when it is inserted into the collection, thankfully.

Connecting via the mongo shell and inserting a document

Let’s use the Mongo Shell to programmatically insert our first document

If you don’t have it installed, there are instructions to do so using the service, brew.

Once installed properly, the guide offers a copy-able string that you must enter in your command line, like this:

mongo "mongodb+srv://" --username yourusername

Running this command will prompt you for your password, then hopefully establish a connection

The command line is now connected and ready for me to interface with my cluster

Adding a document to the collection

There are many handy guides offered by MongoDB. The one below shows how to insert one document into a collection.

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How to insert a single document into a collection

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Here I verified I’m using the correct database and collection. Then I simulate an ‘insertOne’ call

If successful, then back in Compass, you should refresh and see your first document.

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Our first document added to the first collection in our first MongoDB cluster

Break time: work with wife to pick favorite recipes

My wife and I collected all of the recipe cards from the cupboard and made two piles:

  • Not interested
  • Delicious

I recycled the first group, and placed the second group in my desk cubby to insert manually later.

Quick aside: recipe photos…where to find?

Blue Apron has a place on their website called Cookbook where anyone can browse their entire…cookbook.

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Blue Apron’s official cookbook

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Clicking a thumbnail leads to the full recipe page

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Right-clicking the image lets me ‘Copy image address’ and use it in my document

All links point to so I’m confident they won’t break anytime soon.

Back to work: preparing to build the app

Sadly, I can’t expect my wife to download MongoDB Compass on her iPad, iPhone or work computer in order to browse recipes, set weekly meal plans, or add recipes.

To be fair, I wouldn’t want to do that, either.

No, what we both need is an intuitive interface where we can browse by looking at pictures of the food, press buttons to see ingredients or steps, and have handy links to view this week’s menu and the larger cookbook.

Suffice it to say…I need to build a bridge from the database to our phones such that when interacting with elements on a web page, the browser sends requests to a server which performs specific database queries and returns the expected results back to the browser, updating the page in real-time.

Determining our technology stack

That means I need:

  • A database: using MongoDB — check
  • A server to store the files that make up my application: we will use Heroku
  • A JavaScript runtime that communicates with — and can be executed — servers: we will use NodeJS
  • A web framework that gives me easy APIs from which I can write the code necessary to communicate between a client (the browser) and a server: we will use Express
  • A JavaScript framework that makes building reactive user interfaces feel fun and simple: we will use VueJS

Each of those bullets comprises one layer in what is commonly referred to as a ‘stack’.

For the JavaScript community, this stack has a handy acronym:

  • M is for MongoDB
  • E is for Express
  • ???
  • N is for Node

That spells ‘ME*N”. What’s the *? It depends on which of the three currently popular JavaScript frameworks you decide to use

  • Angular? MEAN
  • React? MERN
  • Vue? MEVN

I used a stack whose acronym feels the oddest to say, but in my opinion is the most accessible to JavaScript newcomers: MEVN.

Finally, let’s build the app

App build part 1: use node and express to create a server

To properly develop and test this app on your computer, you need Node and its cousin, npm.

There are many ways to install Node and npm.

You could download and install it directly from

Or you could use a package manager like Homebrew, if you’re using MacOS.

Sadly, in order to proceed, I must assume you have both Node and npm installed, and that you’re using MacOS.

$ cd ~/Downloads/
$ mkdir meal-prep-app
$ cd meal-prep-app
$ npm init

We create a new directory in the Downloads folder, called meal-prep-app , and use npm init to create the common, necessary node-related files.

$ npm install express

With express package installed, we can begin crafting the program that will serve our application files and soon respond to requests.

$ touch server.js

File: server.js

const express = require('express');
const PORT = process.env.PORT || 5000
const app = express();
app.listen(PORT, () => console.log(`Example app listening on port ${PORT}!`));

In four lines, we created an express app and told it to listen on port 5000.

Entering either command below in your terminal should display that last line of text. Congrats! (hopefully?)

$ node server.js
$ npm start
Example app listening on port 5000

App build part 2: use express to create an API and routes

We created an express app and told it to listen for requests.

Next, let’s setup some empty ‘routes’ that our app will eventually respond to with data from our MongoDB cluster…when a user visits a specific URL endpoint by using the app.

Still in server.js:

...previous lines
app.get('/api/meals', (req, res) => {
  // TODO: query database for all documents in 'recipes' collection
app.get('/api/menu/', (req, res) => {
  // TODO: query database twice
  // Once for the most recent document added to a collection
  //   that stores weekly menus
  // Then again for all documents in 'recipes' collection
  //   that intersect with IDs in the document returned earlier
app.get('/api/steps/:id', (req, res) => {
  // TODO: query database for 'steps' array
  //   of document in 'recipes' collection that matches an ID
app.get('/api/instructions/:id', (req, res) => {
  // TODO: query database for 'instructions' array
  //   of document in 'recipes' collection that matches an ID
}'/api/menu', (req, res) => {
  // TODO: insert document in 'menus' collection
  //   that will include an array of recipe document IDs

Five endpoints. Four of type GET. One of type POST.

We will expand on each one in the next section.

Add build part 3: use mongo to return data

Within the body of each endpoint shown above, we need to establish a connection to our MongoDB database and respective collection, then perform a query to either find or create one or more documents.

Much like earlier with express, we must install a package, import it into our program, and initialize a few settings:

$ npm install mongodb

Back in server.js:

const MongoClient = require('mongodb').MongoClient;
const uri = "mongodb+srv://<username>:<password>";
const client = new MongoClient(uri, { useNewUrlParser: true, useUnifiedTopology: true });

First, we import (via require()) our mongodb package, and immediately return the object stored in MongoClient.

Then we store a reference to the connection string that MongoDB Atlas provided to us.

Lastly, we create a new instance of the MongoClient, passing the connection string and a few important configuration options bundled into a single object.

Now we are ready to connect, query, and return data from our database inside the first endpoint:

app.get('/api/meals', (req, res) => {
  client.connect(err => {
    if (err) console.log(err);
    const collection = client.db("meals").collection("recipes");
    collection.find({}).toArray((err, docs) => res.jsonp(docs));

This first endpoint should return all of the documents in the recipes collection in the meals database.

Using our client object, we call connect, passing it an anonymous function that may take a single parameter, err.

Inside this anonymous function, we immediately log an error if one is thrown.

We use client’s db method to connect to the meals database, then the collection method of that object to get a reference to the recipes collection. All of this is saved in the constant, collection.

Now, in a single line, we query the database using the find method, passing an empty object as a way to query the entire collection. What’s returned is a Promise that hopefully resolves to a cursor that we immediately end as an array. Assuming there are no errors, we finally return the contents of that array — stored within the confines of this last anonymous function as docs — as parsed JSON.

Lastly, we close the connection to the database.

If you want to learn more about MongoDB through first-party online training, visit MongoDB University.

App build part 4: use Postman to test our API

Now that we have an API endpoint, let’s make sure it works as expected.

First, start your local server in your terminal:

$ npm start
$ node server.js

We’ll use Postman, a free app that lets us perform test API requests.

Download, install and open it.

Close the pop-up.

Where you see the word ‘GET’ in a dropdown menu, enter:


You should see a single object in the returned array

Assuming you see something that looks like what’s in the screenshot above, congratulations! You used Postman to send a GET request to an API that you built using Node, Express and MongoDB!

App build part 5: use plain HTML to create four views

In efforts to keep things a bit more familiar to me, I opted not to make this app a single-page application, or SPA.

Instead, I point Express at a single folder. Inside that folder are a few HTML pages with their respective JavaScript files and a shared CSS file.

This is not the most intuitive approach.

However, this approach doesn’t require additional packages or build tools.

Here’s my directory structure:


In essence, it looks like a typical website file structure with multiple HTML files and a shared CSS file. The difference is each of the JS files, which I’m using as hybrid components: each JS file corresponds to an HTML file.

App build part 6: use Vue to construct our UI and call our API

Given the length of this tutorial thus far, I’ll constrain this section to the most intriguing view, cookbook.html and meals.js.

The noteworthy portion of cookbook.html is:

<div id="app" class="section">
  <div class="container block">
    <h2 class="title is-3">Cookbook</h2>
    <div class="buttons">
        v-for="ingredient in mainIngredients"
        :class="{ 'is-active': ingredient === selectedIngredient, 'is-primary': ingredient === selectedIngredient }"
        class="button" />
    <div v-if="meals" class="container">
        v-for="meal in filteredMeals"
        @add-to-menu="addToMenu" />

This code snippet contains a mix of native HTML elements, custom VueJS components and VueJS directives.

The <meal-filter> and <meal-item> tags are custom VueJS components. Each of their attributes — or at least what look like attributes — are VueJS directives that enable reactive data bindings, event handlers/emitters, and conditional styling.

Here’s how <meal-filter> works:

Vue.component('meal-filter', {
  props: ['ingredient'],
  template: `
       @click="$emit('change-selected-ingredient', ingredient)">
          {{ ingredient }}

In cookbook.js I add a globally available custom component called meal-filter. It expects one property to be passed to it, called ingredient. Anywhere in my HTML that <meal-filter> appears, I expect the page to render a <button> whose text is the name of the ingredient. When a user clicks on this button, I expect the component to emit a custom event which I called change-selected-ingredient. The event will contain a value that can be referenced via the label, ingredient. The parent component will then respond to this event:

<div class="buttons">
    @change-selected-ingredient="changeSelectedIngredient" />

So <meal-filter> emits the event. The parent component listens for it. When emitted, the parent component will execute a function I wrote, called changeSelectedIngredient:

new Vue({
  el: "#app",
  data: {
    selectedIngredient: null,
  methods: {
    changeSelectedIngredient(ingredient) {
      this.selectedIngredient = ingredient;
    filterByMainIngredient() {
      this.filteredMeals = this.meals.filter(meal => meal.main_ingredient === this.selectedIngredient)

This code snippet above shows relevant portions of the parent, root Vue component. In the methods object is the function that gets called with the important ingredient value. It updates one property in the data object, then calls another method, filterByMainIngredient which makes use of the newly updated selectedIngredient value.

Here’s another small example of how Vue calls our custom API endpoint:

new Vue({
  el: "#app",
  data: {
    meals: null,
    filteredMeals: null,
  mounted() {
  methods: {
    fetchMeals() {
        .then(response => response.json())
        .then(meals => {
           vm.meals = meals;
           vm.filteredMeals = meals;

This code snippet shows how, when this same parent Vue component is mounted to the DOM, it calls the custom method, fetchMeals. In the body of that function, I use the Fetch API to send a GET request to my custom endpoint, /api/meals. When the request resolves, hopefully with no errors, I convert the response to JSON and store it in two of my Vue properties: meals and filteredMeals.

The rest of my HTML and JS repeats these patterns for form a working, multi-page, reactive JavaScript application.

If you want to learn more about VueJS by building Google’s Dictionary widget, check out my other tutorial below.

App build part 7: use Bulma to style our views

Since the goal of this exercise is to build an app more than it is to specifically improve my CSS-writing abilities…I use a framework called Bulma CSS.

Why choose Bulma?

  • It has comprehensive, well-written documentation that makes getting started or referencing common patterns easy and copy-paste-able
  • It comes with zero JavaScript, so I can use it knowing nothing will interfere with the Vue components I make
  • It features several simple, convenient utility classes that enable me to quickly build responsive layouts, leverage design patterns like button groups, cards and messages, and — when combined with Vue — dynamically style elements based on changes to my data
  • It is quite paired down compared to frameworks like Bootstrap or Foundation, so I trust I’m only getting what I need
  • I’ve used it in other projects, so I’m comfortable with it

App build part 8: use git to version control our app

In order to easily deploy my app using Heroku (in the next step), I need to create and push an initial commit to a git repository.

Luckily, doing so is quite easy, as long as you already have a git account setup.

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After entering all the pertinent information, be sure to add a .gitignore file for Node apps

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Once created, you can clone your repo to your computer using the web URL provided

$ git clone <copied url>

App build part 9: use heroku to deploy our app

Heroku, much like MongoDB, makes deploying web applications feel easier than it should, in my opinion.

Here’s how I setup and deployed this app:

I assume you have a heroku account and downloaded the heroku command line interface, or CLI.

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From your dashboard, select New > Create new app

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Choose a unique name and click ‘Create app’

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Refer to the instructions on Heroku’s ‘Deploy’ tab

$ heroku login
...follow prompts
...assuming you're still in meal-prep-app directory...
$ git add .
$ git commit -m "Publishing so wife can test"
$ git push
$ git push heroku master

Or go a step further and connect heroku directly to your git repo, and turn on automatic deploys:

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Choose deployment method 2: GitHub, and connect your repo to enable automatic deploys

App build part 10: use food to celebrate

  • My wife and I had a problem: weekly meal prep using our favorite Blue Apron recipes…from our mobile devices
  • As a designer and developer, I accepted the challenge of building an app that would let us do just that
  • Using MongoDB’s database and tools, NodeJS, ExpressJS, VueJS, Git and Heroku, I built and deployed my program to Heroku’s servers

My wife and I have used the app for two weeks.

She already has a few change requests.

#nodejs #javascript #express #mongodb

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Full-stack adventure - My favorite Blue Apron Recipe
Aria Barnes

Aria Barnes


Is Full-Stack Developer A Vaccine For Startups?

There's a wise old saying: "Working with a full stack developer can lead to better technology solutions." And in recent years, this saying has proven to be true for many startups.

In the last few years, we have heard a lot about full-stack developers.

We know that a full-stack developer is a person who has complete knowledge of the different layers involved in application development. Whether you are dealing with the front or back end or working in the business layer, they take care of everything with ease.

But did you wonder why a full-stack developer is so important for a startup? 

This blog will answer all such queries. So let's get started.

The Demand for Full-Stack Developers

As per a development report published recently, it was seen that there had been a 206% increase in demand for full-stack developers from 2018 to 2020. This is because more companies seek multifaceted skills. 

Full-stack developers or a full-stack development company are able to take care of all the development needs of your project. So whether it's front-end or back-end development or enterprise layer development, they are competent to work on everything. You can always hire full-stack developers for your business needs.

What can a Full-Stack Developer Do?

In terms of software development, there are front-end developers and back-end developers. Front-end developers create the interface, while backend developers design the software. 

A full-stack developer can do everything. They take care of application design, server-side scripting, client-side coding, coding, administration, database creation, and any other project development needs.

The following are the responsibilities of a full stack developer that you hire:

  • Manage web development

  • Code applications and programs

  • Solve problems

  • Coordinate with other team members and developers

  • Think about testing techniques for web applications

In short, a full-stack developer has a strong understanding of the technologies that determine how a website looks, functions, and functions. The said developer must have a working knowledge of HTML, JavaScript, CSS, PHP, Angular, Ruby, MySQL, Node, MongoDB, Apache, etc. The knowledge to work with animations and design will add a bonus point to a candidate's portfolio.

Over time, the skills required for full-stack development have expanded and evolved. Long ago, the LAMP stack included Linux, Apache, MySQL, and PHP. It is more than MEAN and beyond today. 

Currently, a typical mean stack development service provides developers who can perform front-end development using JavaScript, HTML, CSS, and other JS frameworks; for the backend, they use Express and Node, and for databases, they follow MySQL and MongoDB.

Top Reasons to Hire Full-Stack Developers

  • Effective troubleshooting

When hiring a full-stack developer, companies are always looking for candidates who are capable of solving a problem. Full-stack developers are competent to handle all aspects of the project. They prove to be a practical solution for startups that are not willing to spend more money on many developers.

  • Wide range of technology skills

The main reason companies choose full-stack developers for their projects is their potential rather than their knowledge. Over time, companies teach them the skills they want them to have. In this way, in a few years, they learn different technological skills as the company expands.

  • Executive and management skills

Companies like to have people with business experience on board. A full-stack developer has the knowledge and expertise to work on the front-end, backend, and media architecture layers. This means that they are capable of performing better than an individual front-end or backend developer.

  • Economic

As full-stack developers can develop all aspects of a project, it is not necessary to form a team of experts. They will easily handle the project without help from anyone. This will save the right amount of money for the recruiting team.

  • Faster development process

Full-stack developers know different technologies, tools, and techniques. This means that when they take the project, they will be able to complete it faster. They will spend less time discussing and collaborating with the team on the project.

Benefits of Full-Stack Developers for Startups and Small Businesses

  • Established developers

Full-stack developers have enough experience to create outstanding features for the final product, which will be able to excite the market. They have the ability to build a complete product from scratch. If you want to gain some benefits from your product, you will have to collaborate with these experts. Remember that not all developers are capable of handling the project from a 360-degree perspective.

  • Versatility

A full-stack developer is able to work equally well on the front-end and the backend of a website or application. Front-end developers write code using JavaScript, HTML, and CSS, which are able to control the appearance of the solution and how it interacts with the browser and users. Backend developers write code that connects the website or application with other content management systems. A full-stack developer is capable of handling both tasks. They are focused on meeting customer expectations and finding solutions on their own.


  • Vast experience

Full-stack developers take on different web projects. This has helped them gain in-depth knowledge of various technologies and the experience to find quick solutions in web and application development. Such understanding and knowledge improve the performance of the project and its reception in the market.

  • The largest photograph

The main advantage of choosing a full-stack developer for your project is that they will come up with the complete structure of the project and offer their valuable input to the project as needed. Their services go beyond project development to maintain and optimize existing solutions.

  • Upgrades

Web design plays a crucial role in whether most people love or reject a website. Full-stack developers will make sure that the website is pretty user-friendly. They keep up with trends and technological innovations. To make sure their clients get the best interactive and responsive website, the developers implement intelligent features in their projects.

  • Troubleshooting issues

Full-stack developers have complete knowledge and experience of the different stages and aspects of website development. They are skilled enough to identify problems that may arise during the development of the project. They will propose long-term solutions to ensure that the website or application works optimally based on their findings.

  • All-inclusive

In addition to leading your web project and enabling enhancements to it, full-stack developers move to the level of representing your product to stakeholders or your company at conferences. They can move quickly from one operation to another with ease, streamlining the development process.

  • Economic

If you are on a tight budget but want to create a fantastic website, then you should consider hiring full developers for the job. You can even think about having a remote full-stack developer for the project. As such, a developer is capable of handling all aspects of project development; you won't have to hire different people for the job. This will save you a lot of money.

  • Delivery time

It will be easy for developers to share responsibilities among the team and coordinate with each other for better project progress. This will result in faster delivery of the project.

  • Project ownership

When you hire full-stack developers for your project, you can be sure that they will take care of everything. Such a developer will be able to develop MVP from start to finish. If you hire a full-stack developer in the middle of the project, even then, you'll find a way to join the flow seamlessly. Such a developer will work towards quality control of the design project.



Summing Up

So these were the advantages of hiring a full-stack developer. I hope you have noted the changes that a full-stack developer can bring to the table and in your company. However, working with a full-stack developer is the best way to work with a top full-stack development company in India.

It is a good idea that full-stack development companies bring to your projects are phenomenal and groundbreaking due to the expertise and experience that full-stack development companies bring to your projects.

If you have any other queries or suggestions, feel free to comment below.

Original source

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navin prakash


Advantages of hiring a full stack developer

Full-stack developers can work with various software applications to design a custom code that allows them to proficiently operate the website as well as its features. They have the potential to serve the entire project, from the ideas’ design to the product’s implementation accordingly.
If you are seeking Full Stack Developer Course in Chennai and FITA Academy is the NO.1 Training institute for Full Stack Developer Training in Chennai. We are providing the best advantages of hiring a full stack developer.

  1. Expert knowledge
    Expert & professional web design services are provided by full-stack designers. To attach innovative functionality to the websites or the application that excites the business, they have the experience & qualifications. The specialist player for frontend and backend creation is deemed to be a full-stack designer. This offers the benefit of moving between all parties, client and server-side and vice versa.
    A significant advantage with full-stack developers is that they do not compromise on the success of the work and are updated with the latest technologies. And it’s not everyone’s teacup, and so it just wants to give to the right hands.
  2. Versatility
    As previously mentioned, in backend & frontend creation, full-stack programmers are qualified. Front-end developers create algorithms that monitor the interactivity and the presentation of a webpage in the application (using Javascript, HTML & CSS). For linking the website & other CMS, back-end developers build prototypes. And here comes the full stack developer, who can effectively perform both functions. They concentrate on objectives and, without relying on others, have unique solutions.
  3. Rich Experience
    As the complete stack designers are involved in the different types of Internet programs, they have expertise with in-depth information on software & web development. They will determine the needs of the project and provide solutions out of the bag. And the perspectives offered by them will be useful for the project’s success & price sensitivity. This is something you don’t expect to get from other designers.
  4. Bigger picture of design structure
    One of the key advantages of full-stack developers is that they are useful and provide their contributions as needed in the larger entire design framework. Full Stack Developer Course in Pune is very helpful for your best career in the sector. Not only are their products restricted to web growth, but they go beyond supporting and improving existing structures. They are well versed in switching sides or ending in the production of MVP and are conscious of tackling the UI architecture of the software. So, full-stack developers are all in one package.
  5. Easy up-gradation
    Full-stack developers are recognized to be up to date with the latest developments and advancements in technology. They will also do the same at jobs, allowing customers to have access to the latest up-to-date technology. 94 percent of respondents said that they liked or disliked the websites on the basis of web development, according to a recent analysis. And that they will make your website more user-friendly as the full-stack developers are informed of all the software developments and innovations. Your customers will get a professional app that is interactive and sensitive because some cool & smart features are implemented in the project by full-stack programmers.

#full stack developer #full stack developer course #full stack developer training in chennai #full stack developer course in chennai #full stack

Hertha  Mayer

Hertha Mayer


Authentication In MEAN Stack - A Quick Guide

I consider myself an active StackOverflow user, despite my activity tends to vary depending on my daily workload. I enjoy answering questions with angular tag and I always try to create some working example to prove correctness of my answers.

To create angular demo I usually use either plunker or stackblitz or even jsfiddle. I like all of them but when I run into some errors I want to have a little bit more usable tool to undestand what’s going on.

Many people who ask questions on stackoverflow don’t want to isolate the problem and prepare minimal reproduction so they usually post all code to their questions on SO. They also tend to be not accurate and make a lot of mistakes in template syntax. To not waste a lot of time investigating where the error comes from I tried to create a tool that will help me to quickly find what causes the problem.

Angular demo runner
Online angular editor for building demo.

Let me show what I mean…

Template parser errors#

There are template parser errors that can be easy catched by stackblitz

It gives me some information but I want the error to be highlighted

#mean stack #angular 6 passport authentication #authentication in mean stack #full stack authentication #mean stack example application #mean stack login and registration angular 8 #mean stack login and registration angular 9 #mean stack tutorial #mean stack tutorial 2019 #passport.js