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No real definitive reason, I find it to be the most natural way to import libraries and code in nodejs (prior to ES6 / import).
Very nice way to structure a project, as long as you know it will not be a hybrid app.
The backbone app uses RequireJS to load dependencies asynchronously, and build a minified copy what inlines several modules in one file.
Used Require.js to make the application modular. It provides better dependency management with asynchronous loading of scripts.
Bower was used for a small amount of package management. npm was used everywhere but a few edge cases that only worked with Bower.
It easily for me to have this kind of technology. She allow me to manage my front-end package
To provide any vendor modules used within the frontend build, mainly AngularJS libraries.
Great ecosystem of libraries and modules, and easy management of application resources.
We manages all of our packages, including Angular JS through npm. It is a very quick way of downloading / installing packages into your project.
Module is published as bpost on the npm registry. Tasks for the module are also defined as npm run tasks with commit hooks for git
Utilize npm private module to package shared library for different React / React Native clients. Shareable code goes here. Basically deliver Redux Store with Firebase integration and business logic in a library. Each React app utilizes this while delivering a device/target specific UI.
If you're using Node or Gulp, you can't help but use NPM in some form or another. Fortunately that's never a bad thing with the massive package repository and glowing ecosystem making it a breeze to work with.
Used to manage Grunt and some build pipeline packages, such as
Manage dependencies such as grunt and all its plugins. Also, in the API server, manages Loopbacks dependencies and ours.
I use npm to fond great tools to create code and deploy it fastly and cool.