Displaying 1 to 7 from 7 results

chokidar - A neat wrapper around node.js fs.watch / fs.watchFile / fsevents.

A neat wrapper around node.js fs.watch / fs.watchFile / fsevents.Chokidar resolves these problems.

watchr - Better file system watching for Node

Watchr provides a normalised API the file watching APIs of different node versions, nested/recursive file and directory watching, and accurate detailed events for file/directory creations, updates, and deletions.Older environments may need Babel's Polyfill or something similar.

sane - sane aims to be fast, small, and reliable filesystem watcher

Don't worry too much about choosing the correct mode upfront because sane maintains the same API across all modes and will be easy to switch. Watches a directory and all its descendant directories for changes, deletions, and additions on files and directories.

filewatcher - Wrapper around fs.watch that falls back to fs.watchFile

Simple wrapper around fs.watch that works around the various issues you have to deal with when using the Node API directly. This module is used by node-dev and instant.

assets-pack - Clever packing of .css, .less, .js files

The module is meant to be used in development mode. I.e. it is not a tool that you can add in production phase. It simply watches for changes in a specific directory and pack your assets. The module's configuration works with json configuration. When it is used via the command like you should place your settings in .json file.

cordell - One bad mofo of a file/directory walker, watcher and CI utility

One bad mother... A walker, watcher, and CI utility that delivers a smooth roundhouse kick to your current development environment.

node-desktop-uploader - Recursively watch directories and upload new/updated files

Create a new desktop uploader instance. It takes an optional options object where you can set initial paths to watch and a few options, like the number of concurrent uploads and how many times to retry failures. Note: the uploader is created in a paused state. Now we need to tell the uploader how to actually upload a file when that file is no longer being modified, since this is specific to your service and API. Here we are assuming that we are going to do an HTTP POST to api.myservice.com to the items collection using an OAuth bearer token for authentication. We'll be using the request library to make this easier.