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Member "Atom/resources/app/apm/node_modules/read-package-tree/README.md" (8 Mar 2017, 2554 Bytes) of archive /windows/misc/atom-windows.zip:

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Read the contents of node_modules.


var rpt = require ('read-package-tree')
rpt('/path/to/pkg/root', function (node, kidName) {
  // optional filter function– if included, each package folder found is passed to
  // it to see if it should be included in the final tree
  // node is what we're adding children to
  // kidName is the directory name of the module we're considering adding
  // return true -> include, false -> skip
}, function (er, data) {
  // er means that something didn't work.
  // data is a structure like:
  // {
  //   package: <package.json data, or an empty object>
  //   package.name: defaults to `basename(path)`
  //   children: [ <more things like this> ]
  //   parent: <thing that has this in its children property, or null>
  //   path: <path loaded>
  //   realpath: <the real path on disk>
  //   isLink: <set if this is a Link>
  //   target: <if a Link, then this is the actual Node>
  //   error: <if set, the error we got loading/parsing the package.json>
  // }

That's it. It doesn't figure out if dependencies are met, it doesn't mutate package.json data objects (beyond what read-package-json already does), it doesn't limit its search to include/exclude devDependencies, or anything else.

Just follows the links in the node_modules heirarchy and reads the package.json files it finds therein.

When there are symlinks to packages in the node_modules hierarchy, a Link object will be created, with a target that is a Node object.

For the most part, you can treat Link objects just the same as Node objects. But if your tree-walking program needs to treat symlinks differently from normal folders, then make sure to check the object.

In a given read-package-tree run, a specific path will always correspond to a single object, and a specific realpath will always correspond to a single Node object. This means that you may not be able to pass the resulting data object to JSON.stringify, because it may contain cycles.


Errors parsing or finding a package.json in node_modules will result in a node with the error property set. We will still find deeper node_modules if any exist. Prior to 5.0.0 these aborted tree reading with an error callback.

Only a few classes of errors are fatal (result in an error callback):