I'm developing a Meteor app that isn't yet in production, so I can afford to move quickly when adopting new package versions (useraccounts had a significant version bump a few hours after I'd integrated it, for instance.) This was what I thought <code>meteor update</code> was meant to accomplish. Yet when I run:
I'm developing a Meteor app that isn't yet in production, so I can afford to move quickly when adopting new package versions (useraccounts had a significant version bump a few hours after I'd integrated it, for instance.) This was what I thought
meteor update was meant to accomplish. Yet when I run:
from my project, I'm told that packages were updated but .meteor/versions remains unchanged.
I can upgrade the package by running
meteor add someone:[email protected], but this just shuffles the version dependency from .meteor/versions to .meteor/packages even though it seems to do the upgrade. I'm happy to lock versions down when I go to production, but it seems like in development I should be able to use the update command, especially as
meteor list indicates that as a next step.
I've managed to upgrade all my packages by removing .meteor/versions and .meteor/local and running
meteor update, but this seems messy.
I also found this issue but it was closed. Should it be reopened or should I open a new issue? I understand how semver works, but I think the issue is that Meteor isn't writing its constraint solver results to .meteor/versions so doesn't realize that package updates have been applied. Is that accurate or am I just misunderstanding something?
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I have a new meteor project. I'm guessing the <code>.meteor</code> dir has a combination of configuration files (needed) and temporary files (not needed).
I don't see how to do test driven development in meteor.
In episode 1 of the Meteor & Svelte series you’ve learnt how to install Meteor on your development system and create a first meteor project. In this episode we’re going to install Svelte in the Meteor project and go through a first simple Meteor/Svelte sample application.