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README.md

Status: DEV

Declarative Core-Composed System Orchestration Template

An opinionated ccjson based minimal primitive-component-based development and runtime system template for declarative JavaScript front- and NodeJS back-ends that deploys and automatically tests itself.

Create stable static assets for deployment from your dynamic source logic.

http://ZeroSystem.io/

Build Status

User support/patches chat: Chat

Internal development chat: Chat

Typical Setup

In most cases you will be using Zero System via the 0.workspace project. It facilitates linking Zero System into a project repository in a non-intrusive way and provides lifecycle features to update to new versions.

We strongly encourage you to NOT put your code into this repository directly and instead use 0.workspace. Only when you outgrow 0.workspace will you need to locate bigger chunks of code into this repository.

If you do need to make changes to this repository or any of its submodules we encourage you to work against github.com/0system/0system.0 (which is automatically derived from this codebase) instead of this repository as 0system.0 inlines all submodules and is intended to facilitate contributions via a large single-layer clone network.

All information below still applies when using Zero System via 0.workspace as 0.workspace simply installs Zero System into a project at which point you interact with this Zero System codebase or a derivative thereof directly.

Commands

git clone https://github.com/0system/0system.0
cd 0system.0
# or
git clone https://github.com/LogicCores/0.git
cd 0

# One-time install
npm install

# Options
npm run <script> --verbose   # Run in verbose mode

# Development
npm run update               # Pull changes, checkout submodules and re-install
npm run edit                 # Launch an editor
npm run dev                  # Run system in development mode using development profile
npm run dev --production     # Run system in production mode using production profile
                             # Run system in development mode using custom profile overlay
npm run dev -- --profile ./Deployments/<name>.proto.profile.ccjson
npm run encrypt              # Encrypt raw profile data using workspace secret
npm test                     # Run whole system test suite

# Put the root context of your system into your environment
source scripts/activate.sh

# Production
npm start                    # Run system in production mode using production profile

# Deploy
npm run bundle               # Freeze everything for consistent distribution
npm run deploy               # Deploy latest commit to staging
npm run deploy --production  # Deploy latest commit to production
npm run publish              # Publish latest commit

Clone and use as Template

Namespaces

Zero System is based on namespaces where all components have their own namespace. Components are assembled into larger namespaces that form applications and systems. There are two primary categories of namespaces relevant to discuss here:

  • External Namespaces are namespaces that are exposed to external users of your system. These namespaces must be globally unique so anyone may consume your assets. Globally unique namespaces are derived from a Hostname that you control.
  • Internal Namespaces are namespaces used internally for directories and component prefixes among other uses and mapped to external namespaces. You can use one namespace to do a bunch of work internally and then serve it via another namespace. This is how features can be subclassed across clones and this is how you can get your system up and running fast by simply modifying the Zero System template.

Constructing your own namespaces

Given a hostname such as test.com and a project you want to locate at app.test.com you may use the following namespaces:

  • External

    • Hostname: app.test.com
    • Root Namespace: com.test.app
    • Source Code Project Name: com.test.app (e.g. Github repository name)
  • Internal

    • Root Namespace: com.test.app
    • Namespace Directory: com.test.app

Notes:

  • You can safely prefix or suffix respectively (to narrow the context) the above without breaking the namespacing rules and conflicting with others.
  • You can safely modify the internal namespace if you don't plan on sharing your code publicly or if you want to reflect your own top-level namespace you are commanding and expect others to use. If you choose to do the latter you can modify the external namespace as well.
  • NOTE: The 0.* external and internal namespace is RESERVED for official clones belonging to the 0 ecosystem as curated by Christoph Dorn. You can use (overlay) the 0.* namespace for your own purposes, just keep in mind that it may conflict with official clones by the 0 community in future. This means you will be choosing to become incompatible with a future community unless your clone is the one that becomes official (something you should not bet on).

Instructions

  1. Fork github.com/0system/0system.0 and rename it to something <ReverseHostname>.* where <ReverseHostname> is a hostname you have control over. This is your root external namespace and will ensure your clone will never conflict with other cloens you have nor with anyone else's (see Constructing your own namespaces above). 0.workspace does this for you.
  2. Develop your application in your chosen internal <ReverseHostname>.* namespace in parallel to the internal 0.* namespace.
  3. Use the 0.* application as a reference and to contribute back.
  4. Exclude the public 0.* namespace when distributing your application (will happen by default).
  5. Let us know how you fare; good or bad so we can improve the process.

FAQ

What is the scope of this project?

We are focusing on creating stable models for declarative development of distributed systems by validating them with minimal implementation in the form of a unified system template containig generic interface modules with adapters to popular domain-specific tool implementations.

The idea is that this system template is cloned many times and the systems built with it can provide feedback to refine the primitives that are needed as a foundation for all.

This project strictly focuses on minimal code and implementing one variation of each core along with adapters using NodeJS as a backend and any JavaScript runtime as a front-end. It is left to other projects and communities to build on this foundation and to introduce variation. It is anticipated that this foundation is continuously refined to reflect the advances made in derivative and alternative works in an effort to build and maintain compatibility and grow the declarative composition community of tools and users.

What is PINF.Genesis.ccjson?

PINF.Genesis is a (work in progress) Declarative Web Software Systems Domain Model and Manifestation Platform.

This Declarative Core-Composed System Template is a crystalization of core primitives from the PINF.Genesis platform and will be leveraged within the PINF.Genesis platform to ready it for general use over time.

We do not use PINF.Genesis in this template but are implementing one model of the PINF.Genesis approach using minimal implementation and targeting it to NodeJS and JavaScript specifically. Whatever we do here will be compatible with the much wider scoped PINF.Genesis platform which targets many runtimes and languages when it is released for general use.

We already use the PINF.Genesis.ccjson file to get ready for when PINF.Genesis is released as this project will act as one reference implementation of a PINF.Genesis based system at that time.

ccjson is the config orchestration solution for Zero System and can be found here: github.com/LogicCores/ccjson

Governance

This project is governed by Christoph Dorn who is the original author and self-elected Benevolent Dictator For Life to continuously steer this project onto its originally intended goal of providing an Open Source and Free Foundation to build Web Software Systems on. Every software user in the world must be able to obtain a copy of Zero System and deploy a customized instance of it for free; forever.

Provenance

Original source logic under Free Public License by Christoph Dorn