You need to setup your shell to point to the right cluster so that it can talk to the required back end services like KeyCloak, WIT, Forge, OpenShift etc.
We provide various sample environments out of the box which make it easier to get started. They are all located as bash scripts in
The default one you should use when you want to develop on the console is to reuse openshift.io production cluster:
There are others too. For example if you want to try run fabric8 locally on minishift and connect fabric8-ui to it then try:
ext install EditorConfigto read the .editorconfig file
npm install. This will download all the required dependencies to be able to start the UI.
npm start. This will start the UI with live reload enabled. Then navigate to http://localhost:3000.
fabric8-ui uses HTML5 elements where appropriate, and practices practicality over purity. Use the least amount of markup with the fewest intricacies as possible.
Attribution order, syntax definitions and declaration order are an important aspect of the fabric8-ui code and should be followed according the the guidelines.
fabric8-ui uses Less for it's stylesheets. If you find yourself wanting to create a shared style that multiple components will
use, then we recommend adding it to an existing
.less file in the
src/assets/stylesheets/shared/ directory. Only update these styles if you are making a truly global style, and are going to synchronize your changes across all of the various UI projects.
If you only want to make a change to a specific component, do so in that component's
.less file, according to Angular best practices.
osio.less is imported into every component Less file using
@import (reference), so all files inside of the
/shared directory will be used by each component.
fabric8-ui uses rxjs to provide loose coupling between modules (both those in the code base and those integrated via NPM). To do this, fabric8-ui makes extensive use of the Broadcaster.
When the current space the user is viewing changes, fabric8-ui broadcasts with the key
spaceChanged and the
new Space as the payload.
To send a notification to the user, the module should import ngx-fabric8-wit
and inject the Notifications
service, and call the
message() method, passing in a Notification. You can subscribe to
the result of
message() to observe any NotificationActions that result
from the notification.
In ngx-fabric8-wit we use the semantic-release plugin. That means that all you have to do is use the AngularJS Commit Message Conventions (documented below). Once the PR is merged, a new release will be automatically published to npmjs.com and a release tag created on GitHub. The version will be updated following semantic versioning rules.
A commit message consists of a header, body and footer. The header has a type, scope and subject:
<type>(<scope>): <subject> <BLANK LINE> <body> <BLANK LINE> <footer>
The header is mandatory and the scope of the header is optional.
Any line of the commit message cannot be longer 100 characters! This allows the message to be easier to read on GitHub as well as in various git tools.
If the commit reverts a previous commit, it should begin with
revert:, followed by the header of the reverted commit. In the body it should say:
This reverts commit <hash>., where the hash is the SHA of the commit being reverted.
If the prefix is
perf, it will always appear in the changelog.
Other prefixes are up to your discretion. Suggested prefixes are
test for non-changelog related tasks.
The scope could be anything specifying place of the commit change. For example
The subject contains succinct description of the change:
Just as in the subject, use the imperative, present tense: "change" not "changed" nor "changes". The body should include the motivation for the change and contrast this with previous behavior.
The footer should contain any information about Breaking Changes and is also the place to reference GitHub issues that this commit Closes.
Breaking Changes should start with the word
BREAKING CHANGE: with a space or two newlines. The rest of the commit message is then used for this.
A detailed explanation can be found in this document.
Appears under "Features" header, pencil sub-header:
feat(pencil): add 'graphiteWidth' option
Appears under "Bug Fixes" header, graphite sub-header, with a link to issue #28:
fix(graphite): stop graphite breaking when width < 0.1 Closes #28
Appears under "Performance Improvements" header, and under "Breaking Changes" with the breaking change explanation:
perf(pencil): remove graphiteWidth option BREAKING CHANGE: The graphiteWidth option has been removed. The default graphite width of 10mm is always used for performance reason.
The following commit and commit
667ecc1 do not appear in the changelog if they are under the same release. If not, the revert commit appears under the "Reverts" header.
revert: feat(pencil): add 'graphiteWidth' option This reverts commit 667ecc1654a317a13331b17617d973392f415f02.
Commitizen helps you craft correct commit messages. Install it using
npm install commitizen -g. Then run
git cz rather than