Facebook Login using Oauth2 authentication and Nodejs

Facebook Login using Oauth2 authentication and Nodejs

In this article, you will have a clear understanding of how to use oauth2 authentication to implement facebook login with node js.

In this article, you will have a clear understanding of how to use oauth2 authentication to implement facebook login with node js. Adding social login to your application has a lot of advantages. First of all, users of your application don't need to fill up a long registration form containing 10 or even more input fields.

Also while attempting to login to any application, they often forget their password. They, don't want to go through the password recovery process, as they find it tedious to do so.

The solution to this problem is if are able to register and login users to our application with their social network accounts in which they already have accounts. We can implement this functionality with the help of an authentication scheme known as Oauth2.

What is Oauth2

As per the official site of Oauth: OAuth 2.0 is the industry-standard protocol for authorization. OAuth 2.0 supersedes the work done on the original OAuth protocol created in 2006. OAuth 2.0 focuses on client developer simplicity while providing specific authorization flows for web applications, desktop applications, mobile phones, and living room devices.

In simple words, it is an authentication and authorization scheme in which users on the internet are able to access their information on other websites, without providing their account credentials ( username and/or password).

Only one requirement exists; that is, the user must authorize the application to access their data for a selected OAuth provider.

Why OAuth2 is Used

  • Users don't need to remember their credentials

Users can sign up or log in to any application that are using OAuth2 without using any credentials such as email id and/or password. They simply need to authorize the application to access their information for a selected OAuth provider. This step is done for one-time only.

  • Prevents security holes

In the Oauth2 mechanism, the user doesn't provide passwords to sign in or sign up for the application. So, from the development point of view, developers don't need to store a user's password. This, in fact, prevents inappropriate use of storing passwords.

  • Developer friendly

Developers can easily implement oauth2 in an application. They just need to go through the technical documentation for the specific OAuth provider. For example, if sign in and/or sign up with facebook functionality needs to be implemented, the developer needs to visit the official docs page for facebook OAuth provider.

  • Ability to handle non-web clients

In the OAuth2 authorization process, the program that sends requests to the authorization server is known as the client. The client can be a browser, a mobile app or any other device. That's how OAuth2 is able to handle non-web clients also.

How OAuth2 Works

Before discussing how OAuth2's working principle, it would be better if we discuss the key roles played by each component in this protocol.

  1. Resource Owner: It refers to the user who gives permission to authorize an application in order to access their account. The authorization's scope determines the application's access to the user's account.

  2. Resource or Authorization Server: The authorization server is responsible for verifying the identity of the user. Resource server refers to a server that hosts the protected user's accounts.

  3. Client: It refers to the application that accesses the user's account. But, in order to do so, it must be authorized by the user, and that authorization process must go through a validation process carried by an API.

Now, you know the roles played by each component; let's discuss the overall workflow of OAuth2 in simple words.


  • The client or the application sends requests for authorization to access resources from the resource server.

  • If the user accepts the request, the application receives permission to access the user's data as per the scope of the permission.

  • The client requests an access token from the authorization server or API representing the authenticity of its own identity. These access tokens life span is very short, think of their life span in terms of hours and minutes.

  • If the authorization server authenticates the application's identity, then the server generates an access token to the application.

  • The application requests the resource from the resource server or API. Then it sends the access token to the server for authentication.

  • If the resource server finds that the access token is valid then it serves the resource to the application.

You need to register your application before using OAuth2 with it. It can be done by visiting the service's website's developer portion. The following details are required in order to do this.

  1. Application Name

  2. Application Website

  3. Callback or redirect URL

What is Redirect URL in OAuth2

Redirect URL means where the service will redirect users after they authorize or deny your application. It also points to the route where you will write codes to handle access tokens.

What is Client Id in OAuth2

After registering the application, the service issues client credentials in the form of client id that is nothing but a unique string to identify the application and it is used by the service itself. Also, it helps to create an authorization URL that is displayed to the users.

What is Client Secret in OAuth2

The client secret's role is to authenticate the identity of the application to the service API when the application requests to access a user's account. The value of the client secret must be kept as a secret and should not be disclosed to anyone.

What is Refresh Token in OAuth2

We already discussed that the access token has a very short life-span. When the access token expires then refresh token enables the client to reauthorize without asking the resource owner to reauthenticate.

Alright, we discussed basics about what OAuth actually is, why we need it and what is the internal working principle behind OAuth2. Let's get down to building a node js application having facebook login built inside it that uses OAuth protocol.

Creating OAuth2 Facebook Application

At first, we need to create a facebook application, to do so visit the facebook developers page. Then log in with your Facebook account, this step is necessary because after doing this you will be able to get an application id and application secret that is mandatory for connecting our node js application with Facebook.

1) After login click on the "Get Started" button, then you will something similar as shown in the screenshot below.


2) Click on the "Next" button, then you need to choose your job role. Choose "Developer" (recommended).


3) You need to create an app first, the screen-shot for this step is shown below.


4) Click on "I am not a robot" option checkbox.


5) After this step, you will be redirected to the "Add Product" page. On that page, click on the "Setup" button.


6) Then you need to choose the platform for which you want to add facebook login functionality. Select "www" option.


7) Then you need to enter the URL of your website. If you do not have a site in production, you can definitely use "localhost". I used "http://localhost:8000" for my this application. Click the "Save" button.


8) Then skip the rest of the steps, click the "Settings" option in the left-hand menu.


9) In the Settings page, you need to add redirect URL in order to tell facebook where a user will be redirected back after authorization. Here, again I am using localhost for doing this. I have added "http://localhost:8000/auth/facebook/callback" as the redirect URL. Click on the "Save" Changes button.


10) Then go to the main settings link in the top-left position. That is highlighted in the screen-shot shown below.


11) You will see app id and app secret keys, copy these and paste them somewhere. We will need them later.


That's it, you have successfully created a facebook application which is the first step for integrating facebook login to the node js application that we will create.

Find out what is the next step?

OAuth2 Workflow For Facebook Login Application


Let's discuss the workflow of the application as per the above screenshot. To create the application we require 3 main parties involved. The first one is the angular application, second is the Facebook server itself and last but not least the server which will act as a REST API written in Express JS Framework.

At first, users will try to login to our application. To do that they will click on the "Login With Facebook" button. Then a dialog will open that will ask the user to enter their Facebook credentials. Finally, the user gives permission to access some of their Facebook data.

After allowing access, our angular client gets the access token from the Facebook server. For now, we can easily access facebook data from the angular client application.

But, the backend server needs to know that. In order to do so, the angular application sends a request to the backend server with the access token. To verify that token the backend sends a verification request directly to the Facebook server.

If the Facebook server finds the token to be a valid one, it sends back the user's profile information. After receiving that data, the backend express js server verifies that the user profile data is correct and finally creates a new user in the application.

If the user already exists in the backend, the user profile will be updated instead.

Then the backend server will create a JSON web token that will identify the user. Backend returns that token as a response to the client application. The client app will store that token so that when sending requests to the server it can send the token along with the request.

What We Will Be Building

We will create an application that will have a login with facebook functionality. In order to understand the overall functioning of this app, you need to have fundamental knowledge in Angular and Node JS.

Then make sure you install node js and MongoDB. After downloading is finished extract the rar file, then open two command prompts or terminal windows. In one terminal navigate to the "frontend" folder. In another one, navigate to the "backend" folder. You need to start your MongoDB database too.

Open ".env" file in "backend" folder, put actual values in "FACEBOOK_APP_ID" and in "FACEBOOK_APP_SECRET" environmental variables. To get those values you need to put your app id and app secret keys that were generated when you created a Facebook application on facebook developer's website.

You may have to change other values as per your needs. For example, if you want to change the database name, you can do so by changing the value for "DB_DATABASE" variable.

The terminal where you opened the "frontend" folder run this command "npm start". In another terminal where the "backend" folder is opened, run "npm run dev-server".

Building The Frontend With Angular

Let's start building the application's frontend part with Angular. To connect our angular app with Facebook, we need to use Facebook's Javascript SDK.

For this we need to add the link to that SDK, we can do so with the help of script tag in index.html file as shown below.

<!doctype html>
<html lang="en">
  <meta charset="utf-8">
  <base href="/">

  <meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1">
  <link rel="icon" type="image/x-icon" href="favicon.ico">

  <!-- facebook javascript sdk -->
  <script src="//connect.facebook.net/en_US/sdk.js"></script>


Adding Bootstrap To The Project

Open another terminal, navigate to the location of the "frontend" folder. Run "npm install bootstrap" command, this will install bootstrap locally. Also, you need to add font-awesome for adding facebook icon to the login button.

Keep that terminal open, we will need this terminal when we will build our angular application. For doing this, run "npm install font-awesome". Then add that dependency in the angular.json file as shown below in the code snippet.


Creating Login Component For Our OAuth2 Facebook Application

When we will run our application, the user will see the login page. For that purpose, we need to create a login component. Run "ng g c login" in the terminal window. Open login.component.html file and add the following codes for designing the login component.

<div class="container">
    <div class="row">
      <div class="col-md-12 custom-card">
          <div class="card text-center">

              <div class="card-body">
                <h5 class="card-title">Log In With Facebook</h5>
                <p class="card-text">Log in with your existing facebook account</p>
                <button class="btn btn-primary fb-btn" (click)="fbLogin()"><i class="fa fa-facebook-square fa-2x" aria-hidden="true"></i> Login With Facebook</button>


In the above code snippet, fbLogin() method is called when the "Login with Facebook" button is clicked. Let's write what will happen when that button will be clicked.

import { Component, OnInit } from '@angular/core';
import { UserService } from '../user.service';
import { Router } from '@angular/router';
  selector: 'app-login',
  templateUrl: './login.component.html',
  styleUrls: ['./login.component.css']
export class LoginComponent implements OnInit {

      private userService: UserService,
      private router: Router
  ) { }

  ngOnInit() {

  fbLogin() {
    this.userService.fbLogin().then(() => {
      console.log('Called service from login component');
      // console.log(response);


In the above code snippet, the fbLogin() method calls user service that performs an API call to our backend server and returns the promise object. After getting that promise object, the user is redirected to the dashboard page.

Creating User Service For Our OAuth2 Facebook Application

import { Injectable } from '@angular/core';
import { HttpClient } from '@angular/common/http';

declare const FB: any;

  providedIn: 'root'
export class UserService {

  constructor(private http: HttpClient) {
      appId :  'YOUR_FACEBOOK_APP_ID',
      status : false,
      cookie : false,
      xfbml  : false,
      version : 'v4.0'

  fbLogin() {
    return new Promise((resolve, reject) => {

      FB.login(result => {
        if (result.authResponse) {
          return this.http
            .post(`http://localhost:8000/users/auth/facebook`, {access_token: result.authResponse.accessToken})
            .then(response => {
            const token = response;
            if (token) {
              localStorage.setItem('id_token', JSON.stringify(token));
            .catch(() => reject());
        } else {
      }, { scope: 'public_profile,email' });

  isLoggedIn() {
    return new Promise((resolve, reject) => {
      this.getCurrentUser().then(user => resolve(true)).catch(() => reject(false));

  getCurrentUser() {
    return new Promise((resolve, reject) => {
      return this.http.get(`http://localhost:8000/api/auth/me`).toPromise().then(response => {
      }).catch(() => reject());

  logout() {


This user service will communicate with the Facebook server and our backend server. This service is responsible for performing the following tasks.

  • Making sure so that users can log in with their Facebook profile.

  • Logging users out.

  • Checking if users are logged in or not.

  • Getting details of currently logged in users.

To create the service issue this command in terminal. "ng g s user".

Explanation of the Code Snippet

In the UserService typescript class, a library is initialized from the facebook javascript SDK. Here, we need to replace "YOUR_FACEBOOK_APP_ID" with the application id that we got when we created the Facebook application on the facebook's developers website.

In fbLogin method, we are calling FB.login method that will display a dialog window, so that users can log in. If users are not logged in this dialog will be displayed. This dialog also asks users to allow the application to access user's data.

The response coming from FB.login method contains information whether the user is logged in or not and if they have allowed our application to access their data.

After getting response we call our backend to log in to the application. If user is able to log in to the backend, we will get a token as a response from the backend server.

We stored that token in local storage. So that, later when we will send a request to the backend, we are able to send the token alongwith the request. The main role of the token is to identify the current user.

The getCurrentUser method gets the data of currently logged in user from the server.

The logout method removes the token from the browser's local storage.

Creating Dashboard Component For Our OAuth2 Facebook Application

Run "ng g c dashboard" in the terminal to create dashboard component. Code snippet for dashboard.component.html is shown below.

<div class="navbar navbar-default navbar-fixed-top">
  <ul class="nav navbar-nav navbar-right">
    <li role="menuitem"><a class="dropdown-item" (click)="logout()">Logout</a></li>

<div class="page-header"></div>

<div class="container">

  <div class="row">
    <div class="col-lg-8 col-md-7 col-sm-6">
      <div class="panel panel-default">
        <div class="panel-heading text-center">Our Awesome application</div>
        <div class="panel-body" align="center">
          Current User email: {{ currentUser.email }}

In the above code snippet, we are displaying currently logged in user's email address.

Let's write the code for getting currently logged in user's details. Code snippet for dashboard.component.ts file is displayed below.

import { Component, OnInit } from '@angular/core';
import { UserService } from '../user.service';
import { Router } from '@angular/router';

  selector: 'app-dashboard',
  templateUrl: './dashboard.component.html',
  styleUrls: ['./dashboard.component.css']
export class DashboardComponent implements OnInit {

  public currentUser: any = {};

  constructor(private userService: UserService, private router: Router) { }

  ngOnInit() {
    this.userService.getCurrentUser().then(profile => this.currentUser = profile)
        .catch(() => this.currentUser = {});

  logout() {


In the code snippet, at the initialization phase of the dashboard component, we are loading user's data. We do so by calling the user service's getCurrentUser method inside ngOnInit method. After that we store user's data in currentUser object.

I guess, you remembered this currentUser object, it is used in dashboard component's html page to access currently logged in user's email address.

In the logout method, we are calling user service's logout method. After user is successfully logged out, they are redirected to the "login" route.

Creating Guards For Our OAuth2 Facebook Application

Let's assume we want to implement some sort of functionality such that we will allow only those users to visit the dashboard page who are already logged in.

We won't allow users who are not logged in and will redirect them to the login page when they will try to visit the dashboard page.

To add this functionality to an angular application, a guard is used.

There exist four types of guards in angular, these are as follows.

  1. CanActivate: This guard decides whether a route can be activated or not. If this guard returns true navigation will continue to otherwise navigation will not continue to the next route.

  2. CanActivateChild: It decides if a child route can be activated.

  3. CanDeactivate: It is helpful to decide if a route can be deactivated.

  4. CanLoad: It helps to decide whether a module can be lazy-loaded or not.

We need to add two guards in this application.

To create the auth guard type "ng g g auth" in the terminal window. The code snippet for AuthGuard is below.

import { Injectable } from '@angular/core';
import { ActivatedRouteSnapshot, RouterStateSnapshot, CanActivate, Router } from '@angular/router';
import { UserService } from './user.service';

  providedIn: 'root'
export class AuthGuard implements CanActivate {
  constructor(private userService: UserService, private router: Router) {}

  canActivate(route: ActivatedRouteSnapshot, state: RouterStateSnapshot) {
    return this.checkLogin();

  checkLogin(): Promise<boolean> {
    return new Promise((resolve, reject) => {
      this.userService.isLoggedIn().then(() => {
      }).catch(() => {


In the above snippet, AuthGuard checks if the user is logged in or not. This is possible with the help of UserService's isLoggedIn method. If the user is logged in, we will resolve the promise, and allow the user to visit the dashboard page.

Otherwise, the user will be redirected to the login page.

Similarly to create another guard named anonymous, type "ng g g anonymous" in the terminal. The code snippet for it is displayed below.

import { Injectable } from '@angular/core';
import { ActivatedRouteSnapshot, RouterStateSnapshot, CanActivate, Router } from '@angular/router';
import { UserService } from './user.service';

  providedIn: 'root'
export class AnonymousGuard implements CanActivate {
  constructor(private userService: UserService, private router: Router) {}

  canActivate(route: ActivatedRouteSnapshot, state: RouterStateSnapshot) {
    return this.checkLogin();

  checkLogin(): Promise<boolean> {
    return new Promise((resolve, reject) => {
        this.userService.isLoggedIn().then(() => {
        }).catch(() => {


In the code above, AnonymousGuard is used for checking if the user is not logged in. Its functionality is defined in UserService's isLoggedIn method. If the user is logged in the user will be redirected to the dashboard page.

Defining Routes For Our OAuth2 Facebook Application

import { AuthGuard } from './auth.guard';
import { AnonymousGuard } from './anonymous.guard';
import { DashboardComponent } from './dashboard/dashboard.component';
import { LoginComponent } from './login/login.component';
import { NgModule } from '@angular/core';
import { Routes, RouterModule } from '@angular/router';

const routes: Routes = [
    path: 'login',
    component: LoginComponent,
    canActivate: [AnonymousGuard]
    path: 'dashboard',
    component: DashboardComponent,
    canActivate: [AuthGuard]
    path: '',
    redirectTo: 'login',
    pathMatch: 'full'

  imports: [RouterModule.forRoot(routes)],
  exports: [RouterModule]
export class AppRoutingModule { }

In the route file, we define what component angular will load when a specific route is being accessed by the user. For example, for visiting the login route the LoginComponent will load. When a user visits the application without any path, in that scenario, the LoginComponent will be loaded by default.

Explaining The AppModule

import { BrowserModule } from '@angular/platform-browser';
import { NgModule } from '@angular/core';

import { AppRoutingModule } from './app-routing.module';
import { AppComponent } from './app.component';
import { LoginComponent } from './login/login.component';
import { DashboardComponent } from './dashboard/dashboard.component';

import { JwtModule } from '@auth0/angular-jwt';
import { HttpClientModule } from '@angular/common/http';

export function tokenGetter() {
  return localStorage.getItem('id_token');

  declarations: [
  imports: [
      config: {
        headerName: 'x-auth-token'

  providers: [],
  bootstrap: [AppComponent]
export class AppModule { }

In the above code snippet, we have used a new module named "auth0/angular-jwt", so that we can automatically attach a JSON web token as an authorization header. The browser attaches this header when the application sent the HTTP request.

The main role of tokenGetter function is to get the JSON web token from the of the current user from the browser's local storage. Angular fetches this token with the key "id_token".

Building The Backend With Express JS

Let's create the backend part of our application. We will be using the Express Js framework for creating the REST API. For storing user information we will use a MongoDB database.

Project Dependencies At a Glance

We are using the lightweight non-opinionated framework of Node i.e, Express Js. The body-parser module will take care of handling incoming request bodies with a middleware. The "jsonwebtoken" module will handle the JSON web token.

"passport" module will take care of authentication and "passport-facebook-token" will specifically handle the Facebook authentication. "mongoose" will communicate with MongoDB database. The "dotenv" module facilitates the use of environmental variables and the "cors" module will help to enable CORS on our server.

Creating The Node Server

const express = require('express');
const bodyParser = require('body-parser');
const mongoose = require('mongoose');
const jwt = require('jsonwebtoken');
const expressJwt = require('express-jwt');
const router = express.Router();
const cors = require('cors');
const User = require('./models/user');

// mongoose connection defined as IIFE( immediately invoked function expression)
(async function() {
    try {
        await mongoose.connect(`mongodb://${process.env.DB_HOST}:${process.env.DB_PORT}/${process.env.DB_DATABASE}`, { useNewUrlParser: true, useUnifiedTopology: true });
        console.log('Connected to mongodb successfully');
    } catch(error) {
        console.log('Error connecting to mongodb');

const app = express();

const corsOption = {
    origin: true,
    credentials: true,
    exposedHeaders: ['x-auth-token']
    extended: true

// middleware for handling token
const authenticate = expressJwt({
    secret: process.env.EXPRESS_JWT_SECRET,
    requestProperty: 'auth',
    getToken: (req) => {
        if(req.headers['x-auth-token']) {
            return req.headers['x-auth-token'];
        return null;

const getCurrentUser = async (req, res, next) => {
    try {   
        const user = await User.findById(req.auth.id);
        req.user = user;
    } catch(error) {

const getSingle = (req, res) => {
    const user = req.user.toObject();
    delete user['facebook'];
    delete user['__v'];

app.use('/users', require('./routes/users'));

      .get(authenticate, getCurrentUser, getSingle);

app.use('/api', router);

const port = process.env.PORT || 8000;
app.listen(port, () => console.log(`Server running on port ${port}`));

module.exports = app;

In the above code snippet, at first all the dependencies are declared, then while configuring the CORS middleware in line number 23, we make sure that the "x-auth-token" header is visible to the angular client.

This step is necessary otherwise our angular client would ignore this custom header. It is done with the "exposedHeaders" property.

To connect with the MongoDB database, in line number 12, we have used the IIFE (Immediately Invoked Function Expression). If you don't know what it is, you can know more about it here.

In line number 36, we want to validate JWT(JSON Web Token) in every frontend request. If we find that the JSON Web Token is valid, then "req.auth" will be set with the decoded JSON object. Later the middleware that will perform authorization will use this object.

In line number 47, the user data is fetched by user id, and then that user data is stored in the request object within the "user" property. Finally in line 57, to extract only selected data from the user object, we removed two properties namely "facebook" and "__v".

Creating The user Routes File

const express = require('express');
const router = express.Router();
const passport = require('passport');
var passportConfig = require('../config/passport');

//setup configuration for facebook login

const userController = require('../controllers/users');

      .post(passport.authenticate('facebookToken', { session: false }), userController.facebookOAuth);

module.exports = router;

In line number 8, we invoked the passportConfig function, which has the actual implementation of how passport js module will handle facebook login functionality.

In this file, we have defined the route where we have configured to use passport js's token-based strategy for authenticating with Facebook login. That's why, in line number 13, you will notice that we have set to authenticate with "facebookToken", we set "session" as false.

Then we invoked the userController's facebookOAuth function.

Creating The passport.js File

const passport = require('passport');
const facebookTokenStrategy = require('passport-facebook-token');
const User = require('../models/user');
module.exports = function () {
    passport.use('facebookToken', new facebookTokenStrategy({
        clientID: process.env.FACEBOOK_APP_ID,
        clientSecret: process.env.FACEBOOK_APP_SECRET
    }, async (accessToken, refreshToken, profile, done) => {
        try {

            const existingUser = await User.findOne({ 'facebook.id': profile.id });

            if(existingUser) {
                return done(null, existingUser);

            const newUser = new User({
                method: 'facebook',
                facebook: {
                    id: profile.id,
                    email: profile.emails[0].value,
                    token: accessToken

            await newUser.save();
            done(null, newUser);

        } catch(error) {
            done(error, false);

In this file, we are checking if any user exists in the database, if one user is found, we simply return the user object. Otherwise, we create a new user and then return that user object instead.

Creating users Controller File

const JWT = require('jsonwebtoken');
const User = require('../models/user');
const JWT_SECRET = process.env.JWT_SECRET;

createToken = auth => {
    return JWT.sign({
        id: auth.id
    }, JWT_SECRET, { expiresIn: 60 * 120 });

module.exports = {
    facebookOAuth: async (req, res, next) => {

        if(!req.user) {
            return res.send(401, 'User not authenticated');

        req.token = createToken(req.user);
        res.setHeader('x-auth-token', req.token);

In the above code snippet, we are storing the user's id in a token. That token is known as JSON Web Token (JWT). After generating JWT, we send it to the frontend (i.e, angular application). We send the token with the help of a custom header i.e, "x-auth-token".

Creating user Model File

const mongoose = require('mongoose');
const Schema = mongoose.Schema;

var userSchema = new Schema({
    method: {
        type: String,
        enum: ['facebook'],
        required: true
    facebook: {
        id: {
            type: String
        email: {
            type: String
        token: {
            type: String
        select: false

var User = mongoose.model('User', userSchema);

module.exports.User = User;


Finally, you have a complete application that enables users to login with their existing Facebook account. You have created that app that follows the OAuth2 protocol in order to build this application.

For developing the frontend part we used Angular. Then the frontend will communicate with a backend that is built using Express Js. If you find this article helpful, consider sharing this with others. Thank you!

node-js javascript angular web-development facebook

Bootstrap 5 Complete Course with Examples

Bootstrap 5 Tutorial - Bootstrap 5 Crash Course for Beginners

Nest.JS Tutorial for Beginners

Hello Vue 3: A First Look at Vue 3 and the Composition API

Building a simple Applications with Vue 3

Deno Crash Course: Explore Deno and Create a full REST API with Deno

How to Build a Real-time Chat App with Deno and WebSockets

Convert HTML to Markdown Online

HTML entity encoder decoder Online

Hire Node.JS Developers | Skenix Infotech

We are providing robust Node.JS Development Services with expert Node.js Developers. Get affordable Node.JS Web Development services from Skenix Infotech.

How to Hire Node.js Developers And How Much Does It Cost?

A Guide to Hire Node.js Developers who can help you create fast and efficient web applications. Also, know how much does it cost to hire Node.js Developers.

Top Node.js Development Companies and Expert NodeJS Developers

A thoroughly researched list of top NodeJS development companies with ratings & reviews to help hire the best Node.JS developers who provide development services and solutions across the world. List of Leading Node.js development Service Providers...

Top Vue.js Developers in USA

Vue.js is an extensively popular JavaScript framework with which you can create powerful as well as interactive interfaces. Vue.js is the best framework when it comes to building a single web and mobile apps.