The Readme file is normally the first thing anybody sees in regards to documentation because people would find our modules through NPM’s. What’s the name of your library? Writing the Perfect Readme for Your Node Library. The structure of writing a good ReadMe file. Add a little of Markdown, sprinkle a little of MDX and you have the perfect recipe.
Add a little of Markdown, sprinkle a little of MDX and you have the perfect recipe.
There is no substitute for good documentation. The more you document the happier your users will be. There is a point, however, where you start getting diminishing returns. In other words, once you pass a threshold the more you keep documenting the less happy your users will be.
Yeah, you have to find a sweet spot, just enough to explain your project but not too much to overwhelm your user. And when it comes to documenting Node.js modules, then the easiest way to do it is to create a comprehensible Readme file.
The Readme file is normally the first thing anybody sees in regards to documentation because people would find our modules through NPM’s page, Yarn’s or even looking at our components on Bit’s component marketplace.
With that in mind, there are certain things you need to take into consideration to optimize the reading experience of your potential users (i.e other developers).
That’s the first thing you need to show. The title of your Readme file has to be the name of your project. That’ll give the user a clear indication that they’ve found what they’re looking for.
You do that using a single
# at the start of the line:
## This is the title
The main goal of this blog is to explain the “Architecture of Nodejs” and to know how the Nodejs works behind the scenes. Generally, most of the server-side languages, like PHP, ASP.NET, Ruby, and including Nodejs follows multi-threaded architecture. That means for each client-side request initiates a new thread or even a new process.
Learn more details on Node.js for backend development, distinctive features and benefits. We'll find out about the pros and cons of Node.js backend development, compare this language with its main competitors.
In this Node.js Lesson, we are going to talk about the internals of Nodejs. This article will guide how node js works and how it can handle async tasks. What will happen if ten requests come at once? Will it handle one request and discard the other 9? or will it create a queue and serve each one by one. We will answer all these questions in this and coming lesson. Let's start.