How to Install Multiple Node.js Versions with NVM. The best method I found is NVM or Node Version Manager. We’ll look at using NVM to install multiple versions of Node.js and how to switch between them at the drop of a hat. To install NVM it’s as simple as running the authors install script which you can find here. So on I went down the journey of upgrading Node.js.
Recently, while I was updating my website I also wanted to upgrade the Node.js version. Having explored this path in the past I knew it could be painful.
So on I went down the journey of upgrading Node.js. I found there is multiple ways of tackling this problem. But, the best method I found is NVM or Node Version Manager.
In this post, we’ll look at using NVM to install multiple Node.js versions and how to switch between them at the drop of a hat.
To install NVM it’s as simple as running the authors install script which you can find here. You can either paste this into your terminal or you can run one of the below
wget commands to do it for you:
curl -o- https://raw.githubusercontent.com/nvm-sh/nvm/v0.38.0/install.sh | bash wget -qO- https://raw.githubusercontent.com/nvm-sh/nvm/v0.38.0/install.sh | bash
After running this script, you should notice the NVM repository has been copied into a
~/.nvm folder. Following this, the below code should now be added to your current terminal profile.
In this article, we’ll look at 5 tips for making your NodeJS code easier to read and understand. How to Make Your Node.js Code Easier to Read
Static code analysis is a method of debugging by examining source code before a program is run. It's done by analyzing a set of code against a set (or multiple sets) of coding rules. Static code analysis and static analysis are often used interchangeably, along with source code analysis.