Rome is designed to replace Babel, ESLint, webpack, Prettier, Jest, and others.
Rome unifies functionality that has previously been separate tools. Building upon a shared base allows us to provide a cohesive experience for processing code, displaying errors, parallelizing work, caching, and configuration.
Rome has strong conventions and aims to have minimal configuration. Read more about our project philosophy.
Rome is written in Rust.
Rome has first-class IDE support, with a sophisticated parser that represents the source text in full fidelity and top-notch error recovery.
Rome is MIT licensed and moderated under the Contributor Covenant Code of Conduct.
Check out our homepage to learn more about Rome, or directly head to the Getting Started guide if you want to start using Rome.
Browse Rome's internal Rust API Documentation if you're interested to learn more about how Rome works.