We'd love you to contribute to our source code and to make our project even better than it is today! Here are the guidelines we'd like you to follow:
- Question or Problem?
- Issues and Bugs
- Feature Requests
- Local Development
- Submission Guidelines
- Coding Rules
- Commit Message Guidelines
If you find a bug in the source code or a mistake in the documentation, you can help us by submitting an issue to our GitHub repository. Even better if you can submit a Pull Request with a fix.
You can request a new feature by submitting an issue to our GitHub repository. If you would like to implement a new feature then consider what kind of change it is:
- Major Changes that you wish to contribute to the project should be discussed first with (at least some of) core team members, in order to prevent duplication of work, and help you to craft the change so that it is successfully accepted into the project.
- Small Changes can be crafted and submitted to the GitHub repository as a Pull Request.
Setting up development is very easy -
gulp dev will prepare everything
_playground/generic folder. So you can start helping out and testing
bugfixes and features right away.
Wait a little a bit until all modules are copied and FuseBox has launched itself
to bundle FuseBox. Yes, we are using FuseBox to bundle FuseBox for development.
That's insanely fast. Hit save and your dev bundle is ready in 50ms. (We are
using one of the stable versions of FuseBox located in
bin folder - that
version is isolated from everything else).
cd _playground/generic node fuse
Feel free to create as many folders as required,
_playground folder is in our
How to test
That will install a bunch of super heavy libraries, that's why they are not
package.json, your npm shouldn't save them
there, if it did - please revert unnecessary changes.
Run all tests
Run one test case
node test --file=CSSDependencyExtractor.test.ts
Submitting an Issue
Before you submit your issue search the archive, maybe your question was already answered.
If your issue appears to be a bug, and hasn't been reported, open a new issue. Help us to maximize the effort we can spend fixing issues and adding new features, by not reporting duplicate issues.
Submitting a Pull Request
Before you submit your pull request consider the following guidelines:
Search GitHub repository for an open or closed Pull Request that relates to your submission. You don't want to duplicate effort.
Make your changes in a new branch:
git checkout -b my-branch master
Follow our Coding Rules.
Run the full project's test suite and ensure that all tests are passing.
Commit your changes using a descriptive commit message that follows our commit message conventions.
Push your branch to GitHub:
git push origin my-fix-branch
In GitHub, send a pull request to a
master branch. If we suggest changes,
- Make the required updates.
- Re-run the test suite to ensure tests are still passing.
- Commit your changes to your branch (e.g.
- Push the changes to GitHub repository (this will update your Pull Request).
If the PR gets too outdated we may ask you to merge and push to update the PR:
git fetch upstream git merge upstream/master git push origin my-fix-branch
That's it! Thank you for your contribution!
To ensure consistency throughout the source code, keep these rules in mind as you are working:
- All features or bug fixes must be tested by one or more unit tests.
- All API methods must be documented using JSDoc. To see how we document our APIs, please check out the existing source code.
- This repository contains
.editorconfigfile, which configures IDE code formatting. Do not override these settings
We have very precise rules over how our git commit messages can be formatted. This leads to more readable messages that are easy to follow when looking through the project history.
The commit message formatting can be added using a typical git workflow or
through the use of a CLI wizard
(Commitizen). To use the wizard, run
npm run commit in your terminal after staging your changes in git.
If the commit reverts a previous commit, it should begin with
followed by the header of the reverted commit. In the body it should say:
This reverts commit <hash>., where the hash is the SHA of the commit being
Must be one of the following:
- feat: A new feature
- fix: A bug fix
- docs: Documentation only changes
- style: Changes that do not affect the meaning of the code (white-space, formatting, missing semi-colons, etc)
- refactor: A code change that neither fixes a bug nor adds a feature
- perf: A code change that improves performance
- test: Adding missing or correcting existing tests
- chore: Changes to the build process or auxiliary tools and libraries such as documentation generation
The subject contains succinct description of the change:
- use the imperative, present tense: "change" not "changed" nor "changes"
- don't capitalize first letter
- no dot (.) at the end
Just as in the subject, use the imperative, present tense: "change" not "changed" nor "changes". The body should include the motivation for the change and contrast this with previous behavior.
The footer should contain any information about Breaking Changes and is also the place to reference GitHub issues that this commit closes.
Breaking Changes should start with the word
BREAKING CHANGE: with a space
or two newlines. The rest of the commit message is then used for this.