Use the css-loader or the raw-loader to turn it into a JS module and the ExtractTextPlugin to extract it into a separate file. Looking for the webpack 1 loader? Check out the archive/webpack-1 branch.
npm install sass-loader node-sass webpack --save-dev
// webpack.config.jsmoduleexports =...module:rules:test: /\.scss$/use:loader: "style-loader" // creates style nodes from JS stringsloader: "css-loader" // translates CSS into CommonJSloader: "sass-loader" // compiles Sass to CSS;
You can also pass options directly to node-sass by specifying an
options property like this:
// webpack.config.jsmoduleexports =...module:rules:test: /\.scss$/use:loader: "style-loader"loader: "css-loader"loader: "sass-loader"options:includePaths: "absolute/path/a" "absolute/path/b";
See node-sass for all available Sass options.
const ExtractTextPlugin = ;const extractSass =filename: "[name].[contenthash].css"disable: processenvNODE_ENV === "development";moduleexports =...module:rules:test: /\.scss$/use: extractSassplugins:extractSass;
webpack provides an advanced mechanism to resolve files. The sass-loader uses node-sass' custom importer feature to pass all queries to the webpack resolving engine. Thus you can import your Sass modules from
node_modules. Just prepend them with a
~ to tell webpack that this is not a relative import:
It's important to only prepend it with
~/ resolves to the home directory. webpack needs to distinguish between
~bootstrap because CSS and Sass files have no special syntax for importing relative files. Writing
@import "file" is the same as
More likely you will be disrupted by this second issue. It is natural to expect relative references to be resolved against the
.scss file in which they are specified (like in regular
.css files). Thankfully there are a two solutions to this problem:
$icon-font-path. Check out this working bootstrap example.
Bundling CSS with webpack has some nice advantages like referencing images and fonts with hashed urls or hot module replacement in development. In production, on the other hand, it's not a good idea to apply your style sheets depending on JS execution. Rendering may be delayed or even a FOUC might be visible. Thus it's often still better to have them as separate files in your final production build.
There are two possibilities to extract a style sheet from the bundle:
To enable CSS source maps, you'll need to pass the
sourceMap option to the sass-loader and the css-loader. Your
webpack.config.js should look like this:
moduleexports =...devtool: "source-map" // any "source-map"-like devtool is possiblemodule:rules:test: /\.scss$/use:loader: "style-loader"loader: "css-loader" options:sourceMap: trueloader: "sass-loader" options:sourceMap: true;
If you want to prepend Sass code before the actual entry file, you can set the
data option. In this case, the sass-loader will not override the
data option but just append the entry's content. This is especially useful when some of your Sass variables depend on the environment:
loader: "sass-loader"options:data: "$env: " + processenvNODE_ENV + ";"
Please note: Since you're injecting code, this will break the source mappings in your entry file. Often there's a simpler solution than this, like multiple Sass entry files.