Kostas Bariotis
Oct 8, 2019 ⋅ 3 min read

Why you should use package-lock.json

Kostas Bariotis

Recent posts:

Implementing In App Updates For React Native Apps

Implementing in-app updates for React Native apps

Implementing OTA in-app updates in React Native apps can streamline the update process, preventing delays that hinder overall productivity.

Nelson Michael
Mar 1, 2024 ⋅ 7 min read
Exploring Stylex And The New Generation Of Styling Libraries

Exploring StyleX and the new generation of styling libraries

StyleX is a build-time, type-safe CSS-in-JS library recently open sourced by Meta. Explore StyleX and the evolution of styling libraries.

Ibadehin Mojeed
Feb 29, 2024 ⋅ 9 min read
Building High Performance Ecommerce Sites With Astro

Building high-performance ecommerce sites with Astro

Learn to set up a completely custom Astro ecommerce implementation that’s also highly performant and type-safe in this straightforward guide.

Onuorah Bonaventure
Feb 28, 2024 ⋅ 64 min read
Implementing Vector Search With Open Ai, Next Js, And Supabase

Implementing vector search with OpenAI, Next.js, and Supabase

Let’s build a Next.js app that implements vector search using Supabase and OpenAI to offer better search experiences for users.

Peter Ekene Eze
Feb 27, 2024 ⋅ 11 min read
View all posts

2 Replies to "Why you should use package-lock.json"

  1. Thanks for the article. Using `npm ci` even in local development sounds like good advice, but I find it really annoying, that this will cause the Node modules to be installed on every invocation of `npm ci`. I guess it’s rather common to run install/ci on container start to not have to worry about having to update or install new packages (if necessary). Makes it a lengthy process not being able to avoid these re-installations.

Leave a Reply