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npm-config(1) [netbsd man page]

NPM-CONFIG(1)                                                                                                                        NPM-CONFIG(1)

npm-config - Manage the npm configuration files SYNOPSIS
npm config set <key> <value> [-g|--global] npm config get <key> npm config delete <key> npm config list [-l] [--json] npm config edit npm get <key> npm set <key> <value> [-g|--global] aliases: c DESCRIPTION
npm gets its config settings from the command line, environment variables, npmrc files, and in some cases, the package.json file. See npm help 5 npmrc for more information about the npmrc files. See npm help 7 npm-config for a more thorough discussion of the mechanisms involved. The npm config command can be used to update and edit the contents of the user and global npmrc files. Sub-commands Config supports the following sub-commands: set npm config set key value Sets the config key to the value. If value is omitted, then it sets it to "true". get npm config get key Echo the config value to stdout. list npm config list Show all the config settings. Use -l to also show defaults. Use --json to show the settings in json format. delete npm config delete key Deletes the key from all configuration files. edit npm config edit Opens the config file in an editor. Use the --global flag to edit the global config. SEE ALSO
o npm help 5 folders o npm help 7 config o npm help 5 package.json o npm help 5 npmrc o npm help npm January 2019 NPM-CONFIG(1)

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NPM-RUN-SCRIPT(1)                                                                                                                NPM-RUN-SCRIPT(1)

npm-run-script - Run arbitrary package scripts SYNOPSIS
npm run-script <command> [--silent] [-- <args>...] alias: npm run DESCRIPTION
This runs an arbitrary command from a package's "scripts" object. If no "command" is provided, it will list the available scripts. run[-script] is used by the test, start, restart, and stop commands, but can be called directly, as well. When the scripts in the package are printed out, they're separated into lifecycle (test, start, restart) and directly-run scripts. As of `, you can use custom arguments when executing scripts. The special option -- is used by getopt to delimit the end of the options. npm will pass all the arguments after the -- directly to your script: npm run test -- --grep="pattern" The arguments will only be passed to the script specified after npm run and not to any pre or post script. The env script is a special built-in command that can be used to list environment variables that will be available to the script at run- time. If an "env" command is defined in your package, it will take precedence over the built-in. In addition to the shell's pre-existing PATH, npm run adds node_modules/.bin to the PATH provided to scripts. Any binaries provided by locally-installed dependencies can be used without the node_modules/.bin prefix. For example, if there is a devDependency on tap in your package, you should write: "scripts": {"test": "tap test/*.js"} instead of "scripts": {"test": "node_modules/.bin/tap test/*.js"} to run your tests. The actual shell your script is run within is platform dependent. By default, on Unix-like systems it is the /bin/sh command, on Windows it is the cmd.exe. The actual shell referred to by /bin/sh also depends on the system. As of ` you can customize the shell with the script-shell configuration. Scripts are run from the root of the module, regardless of what your current working directory is when you call npm run. If you want your script to use different behavior based on what subdirectory you're in, you can use the INIT_CWD environment variable, which holds the full path you were in when you ran npm run. npm run sets the NODE environment variable to the node executable with which npm is executed. Also, if the --scripts-prepend-node-path is passed, the directory within which node resides is added to the PATH. If --scripts-prepend-node-path=auto is passed (which has been the default in npm v3), this is only performed when that node executable is not found in the PATH. If you try to run a script without having a node_modules directory and it fails, you will be given a warning to run npm install, just in case you've forgotten. You can use the --silent flag to prevent showing npm ERR! output on error. You can use the --if-present flag to avoid exiting with a non-zero exit code when the script is undefined. This lets you run potentially undefined scripts without breaking the execution chain. SEE ALSO
o npm help 7 scripts o npm help test o npm help start o npm help restart o npm help stop o npm help 7 config January 2019 NPM-RUN-SCRIPT(1)
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