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fs-router-w-root

0.4.1 • Public • Published

fs-router

Use the FS as your micro router Build Status Coverage Status JavaScript Style Guide

"features"

  • ✅ 0 runtime dependencies
  • ✅ < 100 loc
  • ✅ little or no config
  • ✅ parameterized paths
  • ✅ parses query string

intent

Micro is a fantastic library, but does not come with a router. After using next.js and really enjoying the "fs as router" paradigm, I thought it might be nice to do the same with micro.

This is the simplest approach I could think of to create a flexible router that stays out of your way with an intuitive API.

usage

router usage

// index.js
const { send } = require('micro')
let match = require('fs-router')(__dirname + '/routes')
 
module.exports = async function(req, res) {
  let matched = match(req)
  if (matched) return await matched(req, res)
  send(res, 404, { error: 'Not found' })
}

The above usage assumes you have a folder called routes next to the index.js file, that looks something like this:

routes/
├── foo
│   └── :param
│       └── thing.js
└── things
    └── :id.js

the above tree would generate the following routes:

/foo/:param/thing
/things/:id

defining a route

// routes/foo/bar.js
const { send } = require('micro')
 
// respond to specific methods by exposing their verbs
module.exports.GET = async function(req, res) {
  // fs-router decorates your req object with param and query hashes
  send(res, 200, { params: req.params, query: req.query })
}

path parameters

// routes/foos/:id.js
const { send } = require('micro')
 
// responds to any method at /foos/* (but not /foos or /foos/bar/baz)
module.exports = async function(req, res) {
  // params are always required when in a path, and the
  send(res, 200, { id: req.params.id })
}

works great with async/await

const { send, json } = require('micro')
const qs = require('querystring')
require('isomorphic-fetch')
 
module.exports.GET = async function(req, res) {
  const query = qs.stringify(req.query)
  const data = await json(req)
  const res = await fetch(`http://some-url.com?${query}`)
  const response = await res.json()
  send(res, 200, response)
}

priority

module.exports.GET = async function(req, res) {
  send(res, 200, {})
}
// all routes are sorted by this property - the higher numbers are matched first.
// kind of like a z-index for your routes.
// note that equal priority will just sort based on the fs in the case of a collision, which is not guaranteed order on OSX/Linux
module.exports.priority = -1

custom path

// routes/whatever.js
module.exports.GET = async function(req, res) {
  send(res, 200, {})
}
// exposing a "path" will override the fs-generated one.
// This is nice if you wanted to avoid making a really deep tree for a one-off path (like for oauth callbacks)
// or if you just want to avoid putting `:` in your file/folder names or something
module.exports.path = '/foo/bar'

index routes

// routes/index.js
module.exports.GET = async function(req, res) {
  return 'hello!'
}
// The above route would be reachable at / and /index.
// This works for deep paths (/thing/index.js maps to /thing and /thing/index)
// and even for params (/thing/:param/index.js maps to /thing/* and /thing/*/index).

filter routes

// index.js
const { send } = require('micro')
 
// set up config to filter only paths including `foo`
const config = {filter: f => f.indexOf('foo') !== -1}
 
// pass config to `fs-router` as optional second paramater
let match = require('fs-router')(__dirname + '/routes', config)
 
module.exports = async function(req, res) {
  let matched = match(req)
  if (matched) return await matched(req, res)
  send(res, 404, { error: 'Not found' })
}

The above usage assumes you have a folder called routes next to the index.js file, that looks something like this:

routes/
├── foo
│   ├── index.js
│   └── thing.js
└── bar
    ├── index.js
    ├── foo.js
    └── thing.js

the above tree would generate the following routes:

/foo
/foo/thing
/bar/foo

install

npm i fs-router-w-root

Downloadsweekly downloads

1

version

0.4.1

license

BSD-3-Clause

homepage

github.com

repository

Gitgithub

last publish

collaborators

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