stricter
A project-wide js-linting tool
Last updated a month ago by li0liq .
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stricter

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A project-wide js-linting tool

Installation

yarn add stricter --dev

Usage

yarn stricter

You can run yarn stricter --help for help.

Configuration

Stricter uses stricter.config.js to read configuration. The configuration file will be resolved starting from the current working directory location, and searching up the file tree until a config file is (or isn't) found.

Sample configuration

module.exports = {
    root: 'src',
    rulesDir: 'rules',
    exclude: /\.DS_Store/,
    plugins: ['tangerine'],
    rules: {
        'hello-world-project': {
            level: 'error'
        },
        'stricter/unused-files': [{
            level: 'warning',
            include : [/foo\.*/, /bar\.*/],
            exclude : (i) => i.includes('testFolder'),
            config: {
                entry: [
                    /foo\.eslintrc\.js/,
                    /foo\.*\.md/,
                    /foo\/bar\/index\.js/,
                    /foo\/baz\/index\.js/,
                ],
                relatedEntry: [
                    /foo\.*spec\.js/,
                    /foo\.*test\.js/,
                    /foo\.*story\.js/,
                ]
            }
        }],
        'stricter/circular-dependencies': [{
            level: 'error',
            config: {
                checkSubTreeCycle: true,
                registries: ['**/foo/bar', 'baz'],
            },
        }],
        'tangerine/project-structure': {
            level: 'error',
            config: { ... },
        }
    }
}

Description

root - string required, root folder for the project.

rulesDir - string | string[], folder(s), containing custom rules. Rule files need to follow naming convention <rulename>.rule.js. They will be available for configuration as <rulename>.

exclude - RegExp | RegExp[] | Function, regular expressions to exclude files, uses relative path from root or function accepting relative path and returning boolean

plugins - string[], packages that contain third-party rule definitions that you can use in rules. See Plugins for more details.

rules - required, an object containing configuration for rules.

The keys should be rule names and values should be an object, array of objects or a function. Arrays will result in the rule being executed once per each entry in the array, see rule functions for more info on that syntax. The objects (RuleObject) should be of the form:

  • level - error | warning | off, log level
  • include - RegExp | RegExp[] | Function, regular expressions to match files, uses relative path from root or function accepting relative path and returning boolean
  • exclude - RegExp | RegExp[] | Function, regular expressions to exclude from matched files, uses relative path from root or function accepting relative path and returning boolean
  • config - any, config to be passed into rule

packages - string[], an array of globs that match paths to packages if you are in a multi-package repo. This can be used to override the default list of packages that are provided to rules configured using a function.

Rule functions

The default way of configuring rules is to provide objects, however, each rule value may also be a function that returns an object instead. This provides an easy way to configure rules designed to be executed against each package separately in a monorepo.

Signature: (args: { packages: string[] }) => RuleObject | RuleObject[]

where packages is a list of package directory paths in your project that are automatically detected by searching for package.json's in sub-directories, i.e. */**/package.json. To override where packages are searched, you can use the top-level packages config to provide an array of globs instead. For example, this could be sourced from the yarn workspaces field in your project's root package.json.

E.g.

module.exports = {
    ...
    rules: {
        'package-structure': ({ packages }) => packages.map(pkg => ({
            level: 'error',
            config: {
                pkgRoot: pkg,
            },
        })),
        'rule-that-does-not-need-to-execute-multiple-times': {
            level: 'error',
            ...
        }
    },
    ...
}

Here, the package-structure rule enforces a specific structure for a package and takes the root path of the package as a config argument. In a single-package repo, the rule can just use the object syntax and specify the root path of the project as the package root. However, in a multi-package repo this rule should be executed against each package separately rather than once at the root of the project so the function syntax can be used.

Default rules

stricter/circular-dependencies

Checks for circular dependencies in the code. Has a configuration to additionally check for cycles on folder level with ability to exclude particular directory from check by providing path to it in registries.

'stricter/circular-dependencies': {
    config: {
        checkSubTreeCycle: Boolean, // true to check for folder-lever cycles
        registries?: string[] | string, // Optional: values should be a glob
    }
}

stricter/unused-files

Checks for unused files. entry - application entry points. Usually these files are mentioned in entry part of webpack config or they are non-js files you want to keep (configs, markdown, etc.) relatedEntry - related entry points, they are considered used only if any of its dependencies are used by an entry or its transitive dependencies. Usually these are tests and storybooks.

'stricter/unused-files': {
    config: {
        entry: RegExp | RegExp[] | Function; // if function, will get file path as an argument
        relatedEntry: RegExp | RegExp[] | Function; // if function, will get file path as an argument
    }
}

Custom rules

A rule is a javascript module that exports an object that implements the following interface

interface RuleDefinition {
    onProject: ({
        config?: { [prop: string]: any; };
        dependencies: {
            [fileName: string]: string[];
        };
        files: {
            [fileName: string]: {
                ast?: () => any;
                source?: string;
            };
        };
        rootPath: string;
        id?: string;
        include?: RegExp | RegExp[] | Function;
        exclude?: RegExp | RegExp[] | Function;
    }) => string[];
}

onProject will be called once with files and dependencies calculated for current project.

rootPath is an absolute path to project root.

config is an optional object that may be specifified in configuration.

onProject should return an array of strings, describing violations, or an empty array if there is none.

include value of include from the rule

exclude value of exclude from the rule

CLI

Options:
  --help          Show help                                            [boolean]
  --version       Show version number                                  [boolean]
  --config, -c    Specify config location                               [string]
  --reporter, -r  Specify reporter        [choices: "console", "mocha", "junit"]
  --rule          Verify particular rule                                 [array]
  --clearCache    Clears cache

Plugins

Stricter supports consuming rule definitions from other packages by specifying them in the plugins field of your stricter config.

The package names of plugins must be named stricter-plugin-<name>, e.g. stricter-plugin-tangerine. This guarantees unique rule names across different plugins.

Configuration

In the plugins field, you can specify the plugin using its short name <name> or its long form stricter-plugin-<name>. You can then enable and configure rules from a plugin by specifying the rules in the rules field.

When configuring rules from a plugin, they must be prefixed by their short plugin name <name>/<ruleName>, e.g. tangerine/project-structure.

e.g.

// stricter.config.js
module.exports = {
    root: '.',
    plugins: ['tangerine'],
    rules: {
        'tangerine/project-structure': {
            level: 'error',
            config: {...},
        }
    }
}

Creating plugins

To create a stricter plugin, ensure the package name is of the format stricter-plugin-<name>.

The main file of the package should then export a rules key that contains the rule definitions you wish to provide.

e.g.

module.exports = {
    rules: {
        'project-structure': {
            onProject: (...) => {...}
        },
        'another-rule': {
            onProject: (...) => {...}
        }
    }
}

Note that the rule names should not be prefixed when defining them inside the plugin, they are only prefixed when specifying them in configuration.

Pre-configured plugin rules

Rules provided by a plugin are not enabled by default, they must be configured by the end-user. If you would like to provide a preset configuration of rules provided by your plugin, simply export your preset configuration under a certain key. Consumers can then import that configuration and spread it into the rules field of their stricter config.

E.g.

Plugin

// stricter-plugin-tangerine/index.js
module.exports = {
    // This key can be arbitrarily named
    config: {
        'tangerine/project-structure': {
            level: 'error',
            config: {
                '.': {
                    'package.json': { type: 'file' },
                    'src': { type: 'dir' }
                }
            }
        }
    },
    rules: {
        'project-structure': {
            onProject: (...) => {...}
        },
    }
}

Stricter config

// stricter.config.js

// This import key `config` must match what is exported by the plugin
const { config: tangerineConfig } = require('stricter-plugin-tangerine');

module.exports = {
    root: '.',
    plugins: ['tangerine'],
    rules: {
        ...tangerineConfig,
    },
};

Debugging

It helps to use src/debug.ts as an entry point for debugging. A sample launch.json for VS Code might look like

{
    "version": "0.2.0",
    "configurations": [
        {
            "name": "Current TS File",
            "type": "node",
            "request": "launch",
            "args": ["${relativeFile}"],
            "runtimeArgs": ["--nolazy", "-r", "ts-node/register"],
            "sourceMaps": true,
            "cwd": "${workspaceRoot}",
            "protocol": "inspector"
        }
    ]
}

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