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    Minimal static/dynamic site generator. status: in development, YouTube demo


    Sample snapshot of a render of the git-project template.


    Stamina uses templates that are parsed as template literals. It is a minimal static site generator and web framework in one. With two modes of site generation.


    Installing the generator is super easy.

    λ npm install -g static-mina

    'stamina' should now be available on your CLI, check it with

    λ stamina -h
    usage: console.js [-h] [-v] [-f FILE] [-d] [--template TEMPLATE] [--data DATA]
    Sta-mina static site generator.
    Optional arguments:
      -h, --help            Show this help message and exit.
      -v, --version         Show program's version number and exit.
      -f FILE, --file FILE  local file with project settings.
      -d, --dynamic         generate a dynamic site, default is false.
      --template TEMPLATE   local file or URL to a .html template.
      --data DATA           local file or URL to a .json file.
      --configure           generates project configuration.

    Ready to rock!


    Example of a minimal template

        span {
            color: ${theme.font}
    <body bgcolor="${}">

    A sample data file used to render the template,

      "theme": {
        "font": "red",
        "bg": "#000"
      "text": {
        "title": "hello world."

    Now, create two files template.html to hold the template data and site.json to hold the data.

    When installed we can generate a static site using the following snippet,

    λ stamina --template template.html --data site.json

    Alternatively, we can create a dynamically loaded site using this,

    λ stamina --dynamic --template template.html --data site.json

    Dynamic sites are rendered at runtime, which means that we can point to two templates at arbitrary locations - maybe you want your site.json to be available in your git repo for example.

    After running the above commands the generated site will be present under build/site/*.

    Multi-project setup

    To create a new project configuration file run the following,

    λ stamina --configure

    This creates the file stamina.json in your current directory.

      "sites": [{
        "template": "path/to/your/template.html",
        "data": "path/to/your/data.json",
        "dynamic": false,
        "name": "sample-site",
        "web": "./web"

    Sites is a list of sites you want to build, a template and data file needs to be specified. Name is optional and defaults to the filename of the data file. Dynamic indicates if we are to generate a dynamic or static site. Web is an optional directory with static resources to copy to the output directory, place your css/js/images there.

    Building a multi-project setup

    Build all projects in stamina.json

    λ stamina

    Build all projects in configuration file settings.json,

    λ stamina -f projects/settings.json

    Build with specified project file and site name,

    λ stamina -f projects/settings.json --name mywebsite-1

    Linking in multi-site projects

    The only real feature apart from site generation is linking. Links are resolved at compile time and are used to create multi-site projects.

    A link can be created using the framework by invoking the following method, link(template, data, content).

    template - a local template file or in the future also a remote file. data - a local data file or in the future also a remote file content - this is the content of the link that is created.


    <div class="some-css">
        ${link('templates/git-project.html', 'sites/my-project.json', 
            `<div>click me</div>`

    Produces the following link in static mode:

    <a href="javscript:void(0)" onmousedown="event.which == 1 ? location.href='template' : ''">

    Note that 'template' here will reference a new filename, which is the template rendered with the referenced json file.

    A link looks like this in dynamic mode:

    <a href="javscript:void(0)" onmousedown="link_load(template, site)" onmouseover="link_preload(template, site)">

    When the link is hovered the loader issues two network requests to fetch the template and jso file. When a link is clicked in dynamic mode, the template is rendered and a new document is written without navigating to a new site.

    For sites that don't require multiple templates, we recommend using regular links.


    History works fine for static pages, when using the link feature in dynamic mode no support is implemted yet. Altough it is planned and is easily implemented in the loader :)


    All contributions are welcome, new issues, pull requests and ideas!



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