3.0.0 • Public • Published

    react-native-version npm npm

    A fork of stovmascript/react-native-version which can be used with any other versioning tool as long as a valid Semver tag is generated.


    $ npm install react-native-version --save-dev
    # or 
    $ yarn add react-native-version --dev

    Add it in your app's package.json:

        "name": "AwesomeProject",
        "version": "0.0.1",
        "private": true,
        "scripts": {
            "start": "node node_modules/react-native/local-cli/cli.js start",
    + "release": "standard-version && react-native-version"
        // ...

    Before you publish a new build of your app, run npm version <newversion> or e.g. standard-version.

    react-native-version will then update your android/ and ios/ code. Depending on the script and options you choose, it can also automatically amend the version bump commit and update the Git tag created by npm version or standard-version. This method should be useful in most cases. If you need more control, take a look at the CLI and options below.



    $ npm install -g react-native-version
    # or 
    $ yarn global add react-native-version

    Example usage

    cd AwesomeProject/
    $ standard-version
    $ react-native-version


    -h, --help                   output usage information
    -V, --version                output the version number
    -a, --amend                  Amend the previous commit. Use "--no-amend" if you don't want to amend. Also, if the previous commit is tagged with a valid Semver version, react-native-version will update the Git tag pointing to this commit.
    --skip-tag                   For use with "--amend", if you don't want to update Git tags. Use this option if you have git-tag-version set to false in your npm config or you use "--no-git-tag-version" during npm-version.
    --no-amend                   Don't amend the previous commit.
    -b, --increment-build        Only increment build number.
    --no-increment-build         Don't increment build number.
    -d, --android [path]         Path to your "android/app/build.gradle" file.
    -i, --ios [path]             Path to your "ios/" folder.
    -q, --quiet                  Be quiet, only report errors.
    -r, --reset-build            Reset build number back to "1" (iOS only). Unlike Android's "versionCode", iOS doesn't require you to bump the "CFBundleVersion", as long as "CFBundleShortVersionString" changes. To make it consistent across platforms, react-native-version bumps both by default. You can use this option if you prefer to keep the build number value at "1" after every version change. If you then need to push another build under the same version, you can use "-bt ios" to increment.
    -s, --set-build <number>     Set a build number. WARNING: Watch out when setting high values. This option follows Android's app versioning specifics - the value has to be an integer and cannot be greater than 2100000000. You cannot decrement this value after publishing to Google Play! More info at: https://developer.android.com/studio/publish/versioning.html#appversioning
    -t, --target <platforms>     Only version specified platforms, eg. "--target android,ios".

    You can apply these options to the "version" or "postversion" script too. If for example you want to commit the changes made by RNV yourself, add the "--never-amend" option:

        // ...
        "scripts": {
    - "postversion": "react-native-version"
    + "postversion": "react-native-version --never-amend"
        // ...

    Targeting platforms

    The default behaviour is to version all React Native platforms. You can target specific platforms by passing a comma-separated list to the "--target" option, or by using the RNV environment variable:

    $ RNV=android,ios npm version patch
    # or 
    $ RNV=android,ios react-native-version

    When using the CLI, you can even combine both methods and make your teammates rage 😈 :suspect:

    $ RNV=android react-native-version --target ios

    :rage1: 🙊


    import {version} from '@joakimbeng/react-native-version';
    async function doSomething() {
        const versionResult = await version({
            amend: true
            // ...
    // or
        amend: true
        // ...
        .then(commitHash => {
        .catch(err => {


    version(program, projectPath)Promise.<(string|Error)>

    Versions your app



    Custom type definition for Promises

    version(program, projectPath) ⇒ Promise.<(string|Error)>

    Versions your app

    Kind: global function
    Returns: Promise.<(string|Error)> - A promise which resolves with the last commit hash

    Param Type Description
    program Object commander/CLI-style options, camelCased
    projectPath string Path to your React Native project


    Custom type definition for Promises

    Kind: global typedef

    Name Type Description
    result * See the implementing function for the resolve type and description
    result Error Rejection error object

    Known issues

    SyntaxError: Expected """, "\'", "\"", "\n", or [^\"] but "\" found.

    When running react-native link on Windows, native modules will be linked in your Xcode project with paths that include backslashes (\) instead of forward slashes (/). This will break pbxproj-dom, which we rely on to parse Xcode projects. To fix this issue, convert any LIBRARY_SEARCH_PATHS and HEADER_SEARCH_PATHS as shown in this comment. This step could be automated with a library like normalize-path or unixify.

    See also


    npm i @joakimbeng/react-native-version

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