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NPM−HOOK

NAME

NAME

npm-hook − Manage registry hooks

Synopsis

npm hook ls [pkg]
npm hook add <entity> <url> <secret>
npm hook update <id> <url> [secret]
npm hook rm <id>

Example
Add a hook to watch a package for changes:

$ npm hook add lodash https://example.com/ my−shared−secret

Add a hook to watch packages belonging to the user substack:

$ npm hook add ~substack https://example.com/ my−shared−secret

Add a hook to watch packages in the scope @npm

$ npm hook add @npm https://example.com/ my−shared−secret

List all your active hooks:

$ npm hook ls

List your active hooks for the lodash package:

$ npm hook ls lodash

Update an existing hook’s url:

$ npm hook update id−deadbeef https://my−new−website.here/

Remove a hook:

$ npm hook rm id−deadbeef

Description
Allows you to manage npm hooks https://blog.npmjs.org/post/145260155635/introducing−hooks−get−notifications−of−npm, including adding, removing, listing, and updating.

Hooks allow you to configure URL endpoints that will be notified whenever a change happens to any of the supported entity types. Three different types of entities can be watched by hooks: packages, owners, and scopes.

To create a package hook, simply reference the package name.

To create an owner hook, prefix the owner name with ~ (as in, ~youruser).

To create a scope hook, prefix the scope name with @ (as in, @yourscope).

The hook id used by update and rm are the IDs listed in npm hook ls for that particular hook.

The shared secret will be sent along to the URL endpoint so you can verify the request came from your own configured hook.

See Also

"Introducing Hooks" blog post https://blog.npmjs.org/post/145260155635/introducing−hooks−get−notifications−of−npm