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Support running an app from a subdirectory #385

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jmorrell opened this issue Mar 28, 2017 · 60 comments
Open

Support running an app from a subdirectory #385

jmorrell opened this issue Mar 28, 2017 · 60 comments

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@jmorrell
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@jmorrell jmorrell commented Mar 28, 2017

There is currently no supported way to run a node app from a directory within your git repo. You can work around it most of the time by using git subtree push but that wouldn't work if you have shared code outside of your directory.

A super common situation is to have the following repo structure:

├── shared-code
├── server
└── frontend-app

Being able to direct the buildpack to look in /server instead of / would be helpful for cases like this.

@Arrow7000

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@Arrow7000 Arrow7000 commented Mar 29, 2017

Exactly what I need. Thanks @jmorrell!

@jmike

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@jmike jmike commented Apr 3, 2017

@jmorrell here's a workaround. It ain't perfect but works...

  1. Make sure to add package.json under server and frontend-app. List dependencies (as you normally do) and specify a start script for the server.

  2. Create a root package.json file as follows:

{
  "name": "foobar-app",
  "version": "0.1.0",
  "scripts": {
    "postinstall": "npm install --prefix server && npm install --prefix frontend-app"
  }
}

Notice the --prefix argument which tells npm which subfolder to work on.

  1. Add the following to your procfile:
web: npm start --prefix server

Hope that helps,

@jmike

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@jmike jmike commented Apr 3, 2017

OK, I just realized you are working for Heroku, so this is probably not a real question, but rather a feature request. Sorry for the misunderstanding.

In any case, I will leave my answer above in case someone finds it useful.

@Arrow7000

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@Arrow7000 Arrow7000 commented Apr 3, 2017

@jmike thanks for weighing in. Is this something you've tried yourself and has worked? Because in the absence of an official solution I'll give that a try.

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@jmike jmike commented Apr 3, 2017

@Arrow7000 yeap, works like a charm. The only problem is caching - see issue #387 even though it's somewhat unrelated to the application structure. See, I am using local files as npm dependencies.

In any case if you face a similar issue you can always disable caching according to heroku instructions https://devcenter.heroku.com/articles/nodejs-support#cache-behavior.

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@Arrow7000 Arrow7000 commented Apr 4, 2017

Thanks @jmike that worked like a treat! It's not the cleanest solution, because it requires an extra package.json with important options duplicated - eg engines.node - but until we get an official solution this seems like the best and simplest way to get it done!

@gablg1

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@gablg1 gablg1 commented May 30, 2017

We had been using git subtree push for a while but started facing the exact issue described above, so we implemented the following custom buildpack https://github.com/Pagedraw/heroku-buildpack-select-subdir

which allows us to deploy multiple apps from the same Heroku repo. Then we just make each of the frontend-app and server require the shared-code as an npm local dependency.

One caveat is that we have to explicitly add the node_modules folder installed to the NODE_PATH so npm knows where to look for requires within shared-code.

It works for us. Let me know if it also works for you!

@Jan0707

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@Jan0707 Jan0707 commented Jul 14, 2017

@jmike I tried your approach and it sadly does not work for me.
Here is my package.json

{
  "name": "App",
  "engines": {
    "node": "8.1.x"
  },
  "scripts": {
    "postinstall": "npm install --prefix app/Resources && app/Resources/node_modules/.bin/gulp --gulpfile app/Resources/gulpfile.js"
  }
}

It fails though when trying to run gulp:

remote: -----> Building dependencies
remote:        Installing node modules (package.json)
remote:
remote:        > App@ postinstall /tmp/build_98b4546541f7050670cac9ef04e8ace1
remote:        > npm install --prefix app/Resources && app/Resources/node_modules/.bin/gulp --gulpfile app/Resources/gulpfile.js
remote:
remote:        added 14 packages in 2.164s
remote:        sh: 1: app/Resources/node_modules/.bin/gulp: not found
remote:        npm ERR! file sh
remote:        npm ERR! code ELIFECYCLE
remote:        npm ERR! errno ENOENT
remote:        npm ERR! syscall spawn
remote:        npm ERR! App@ postinstall: `npm install --prefix app/Resources && app/Resources/node_modules/.bin/gulp --gulpfile app/Resources/gulpfile.js`
remote:        npm ERR! spawn ENOENT
remote:        npm ERR!
remote:        npm ERR! Failed at the App@ postinstall script.
remote:        npm ERR! This is probably not a problem with npm. There is likely additional logging output above.
remote:
remote:        npm ERR! A complete log of this run can be found in:
remote:        npm ERR!     /app/.npm/_logs/2017-07-14T10_49_30_508Z-debug.log

Any idea on what I am doing wrong here would be highly appreciated :)

@atomkirk

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@atomkirk atomkirk commented Aug 4, 2017

It appears that if you run the buildpack from within a subdirectory, the commands it's suppose to install are not available after release. My buildpack runs the heroku/php buildpack in a sub directory, but when I heroku run bash, which php returns nothing. Same goes if I cd into the directory.

@jmorrell

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@jmorrell jmorrell commented Aug 4, 2017

@atomkirk The buildpacks install their dependencies globally, and I'm not sure what you mean by running the "php buildpack in a sub directory". Could you open a support ticket at https://help.heroku.com/ so we can sort out what's going wrong?

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@atomkirk atomkirk commented Aug 4, 2017

So it looks like they don't install them globally. When I deploy a root directory php app with heroku/php buildpack, then heroku run bash, and which php, its found in /app/.heroku/php/bin/php and echo $PATH is /app/.heroku/php/bin:/app/.heroku/php/sbin:/app/.heroku/php/bin:/app/.heroku/php/sbin:/app/.heroku/php/bin:/app/.heroku/php/sbin:/app/.heroku/php/bin:/usr/local/bin:/usr/bin:/bin:/app/vendor/bin

So this is actually an easy fix, just need to fix PATH so it points to /app/subdir/… instead of /app/…

Would be nice if the buildpack system provided an option so we didn't have to make our own buildpacks to work around it

@jmorrell

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@jmorrell jmorrell commented Aug 4, 2017

@atomkirk Sounds like you're trying to do something that's not supported cc @dzuelke

@jmike

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@jmike jmike commented Aug 5, 2017

@Jan0707 have you tried running gulp on postinstall from within the internal package.json file, i.e. app/Resources/package.json in your case?

Another idea might be to install gulp with root package.json and update your configuration as such:

{
  "name": "App",
  "engines": {
    "node": "8.1.x"
  },
  "dependencies": {
    "gulp": "^3.9.1"
  },
  "scripts": {
    "postinstall": "npm install --prefix app/Resources && gulp --gulpfile app/Resources/gulpfile.js"
  }
}

Please note that you don't really need to provide the qualified file path for gulp - npm knows what to do.

@dzuelke

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@dzuelke dzuelke commented Aug 7, 2017

Why a subdirectory, @atomkirk? Or, at least, why does the PHP runtime have to be in a subdirectory, and not just your application? A lot of moving parts are set up to look at $HOME/.heroku/… for buildpacks, and that includes how PHP is built and where it looks for its config files, where binaries look for other .sos, and so forth. It's not something that's easily changed, and so far I don't understand the use case for it.

@atomkirk

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@atomkirk atomkirk commented Aug 7, 2017

Well, thanks for the response, but @jmorrell is right, I'm trying to do something unsupported. I kind of took us off topic. Sounds like if you want to support the original issue, the buildpack will probably have to run in the subdirectory and then PATH point at where it put the .heroku folder (or if the buildpack puts the .heroku folder in the repo root, then change nothing)

@gkatsanos

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@gkatsanos gkatsanos commented Nov 6, 2017

This feature is what I was looking for. I have a client and a server which have two independent package files, and I want them to be sibling directories and not nested. Therefore I need a way to instruct heroku to start from a specific package file which is not located at the root of my repository.

@ivanovivelin

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@ivanovivelin ivanovivelin commented Nov 6, 2017

Hi,
I seem to face the same issue when running under sub directory =>

"postinstall": "npm install --prefix server && npm install --prefix ./server/client",

The entire project is inside server folder , including the client ... any help

@jmorrell

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@jmorrell jmorrell commented Nov 6, 2017

@IIvanov8888 could you open a support ticket at help.heroku.com?

@wmaciejak

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@wmaciejak wmaciejak commented Nov 8, 2017

@gablg1 for me your solution doesn't work.

After valid deploy I see in console

app[client.1]: bash: npm: command not found. 

The same situation with node.
Even If I change $PATH variable, the issue still occurs.

@ClayShentrup

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@ClayShentrup ClayShentrup commented Nov 11, 2017

I have a similar issue. I want to run an Ember Fastboot app without having to make a separate repo for my API backend (which is Rails in my case). Ideally I'd be able to specify multiple web processes for a single app. Since I can't do that, I have to make two separate apps for the frontend and backend. But I don't want to create multiple repos for this. I just want to be able to tell one app to use one subdirectory and tell the other app to use the other subdirectory from the git project root.

@WeishiZeng

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@WeishiZeng WeishiZeng commented Apr 5, 2018

As mentioned in the ticket, one can use git subtree push --prefix {app_subfolder} heroku master to push a subfolder only. It would only work if the subfolder is self-contained

@Bnaya

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@Bnaya Bnaya commented Apr 5, 2018

@WeishiZeng can you please elaborate? :)

@WeishiZeng

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@WeishiZeng WeishiZeng commented Apr 5, 2018

@Bnaya The git command is used to push a subfolder to remote. If the subfolder happens to be a self-contained app recognized by heroku, then it'll be deployed.

@javidjamae

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@javidjamae javidjamae commented Jul 20, 2018

One note to add to the conversation is that the git subtree push solutions only work when you're directly pushing your app to Heroku, but it doesn't solve the problem when you're setting up a Heroku CI Pipeline. In that case, the filesystem is readonly and (AFAIK) there is no way to control what subdirectory of the code is used for the test execution, deployment, etc.

I encountered this issue when trying to use a monorepo with a node.js app as I describe here: https://stackoverflow.com/questions/51449750/how-do-i-get-heroku-ci-to-run-tests-when-using-a-monorepo

@kris-campos

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@kris-campos kris-campos commented Aug 8, 2018

has there not been an official solution for this yet? is there a ticket somewhere that we can follow?

@jmorrell

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@jmorrell jmorrell commented Aug 8, 2018

@kris-campos I haven't had a chance to loop back on this yet, so there is no official solution. In the meantime I would look at Yarn workspaces: https://yarnpkg.com/blog/2017/08/02/introducing-workspaces/ which I believe npm is also in the process of implementing.

This will be the first thing I explore as a potential solution. If you try them please report back with how it worked for you.

@danielmahon

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@danielmahon danielmahon commented Sep 8, 2018

@jmorrell I just starting switching to yarn workspaces & lerna. So far using https://github.com/timanovsky/subdir-heroku-buildpack I can get the package to run properly but I'm unable to access a shared module because it bascially wipes everything outside the sub directory so shared-code doesnt exist and is a local module, not published. Did you figure out a good way to solve this?

├── shared-code
├── server
└── frontend-app
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@danielmahon danielmahon commented Sep 9, 2018

@jmorrell

UPDATE: Well I tried to avoid it but looks like I need to use https://www.npmjs.com/package/yalc instead of yarn link. Since the symlinks don't seem to always work properly inside Heroku. I could drop yarn workspaces completely for yalc and it would definitely simplify/remove most of these steps but the point of this was to try to use yarn workspaces so I'll leave it for now and just use yalc inside Heroku.

This is my current working deployment setup using a local lerna / yarn workspaces monorepo:

root
├── buildpack-run.sh
├── lerna.json
├── package.json
├── packages
│   ├── app
│   │   ├── package.json
│   ├── graphql
│   │   ├── package.json
│   ├── native
│   │   └── package.json
│   ├── shared
│   │   ├── package.json
│   └── site
│       ├── package.json
└── yarn.lock

First, I'm using these 3 buildpacks:

https://github.com/weibeld/heroku-buildpack-run
https://github.com/timanovsky/subdir-heroku-buildpack
https://github.com/danielmahon/create-react-app-buildpack

I use heroku-buildpack-run to run this script to copy the "sibling" shared package into a lib folder within the main package to be deployed, as well as the root level yarn.lock which while it contains ALL the package dependencies, yarn install should still only match the dependencies from package.json.

#!/bin/bash

echo "       Copying shared modules"

mkdir -p packages/app/lib/@myscope
cp -R packages/shared packages/app/lib/@myscope
cp yarn.lock packages/app
# repeat for other simultaneous deployments

I use subdir-heroku-buildpack which just pulls out and replaces your root build folder with one specified at PROJECT_PATH. This is why I needed to copy the shared package from the first step into this one.

I use a forked create-react-app-buildpack because I needed to update it's own dependancy of heroku-buildpack-nodejs with a forked version of my own https://github.com/danielmahon/heroku-buildpack-nodejs that simply adds the --ignore-optional flag to the default yarn install command.

Maybe we can set --ignore-optional with an env variable so the buildpacks don't need forked?

In my package.json for the deployed module, I have the following npm scripts to yalc add the shared package that's now in the lib folder.

  "scripts": {
    "heroku-postbuild": "npm-run-all -s yalc:publish yalc:add ",
    "yalc:publish": "cd lib/@myscope/shared && yalc publish",
    "yalc:add": "yalc add @myscope/shared"
    ...
  },

I also needed to set the shared package as an optional dependency since it is unpublished.

  "optionalDependancies": {
    "@myscope/shared": "*"
  },

As of now, running lerna version --exact --force-publish in the root of the monorepo, properly updates all the package versions, and performs a git push which triggers a new build on Heroku for two apps which share the same local sibling package.

This works but obviously requires much more setup than I would like, let me know if anyone sees anything that can be simplified (I suppose a dedicated buildpack would help), until there is a better option.

hathix added a commit to trynmaps/metrics-mvp that referenced this issue Mar 4, 2019
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@chrisd08 chrisd08 commented Jul 8, 2019

@danielmahon You're a god, tried so many different buildpacks before stumbling upon this. Builds seem quick with this approach too.

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@isaachinman isaachinman commented Jul 16, 2019

Since the symlinks don't seem to always work properly inside Heroku

Is this issue being tracked anywhere? We should be able to use npm link and yarn link in Heroku contexts - this workflow is very typical for package/library development.

@LawJolla

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@LawJolla LawJolla commented Jul 18, 2019

It's crazy to me how hard it is to run apps from a monorepo with shared code. I had to modify @danielmahon 's code (thank you!) because my shared code dependencies are themselves a tree which depend on order.

My question is if I have two static websites, it seems like it's not possible to run a monorepo on Heroku because you're only allowed one static.json file and root does not take environment variables.

Is that correct? Or is there a way to run multiple static websites from a monorepo?

@jmorrell

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@jmorrell jmorrell commented Jul 18, 2019

Or is there a way to run multiple static websites from a monorepo?

@LawJolla a Heroku app can only have one service bind to port 80 and respond to web traffic. There may be hacky ways of solving this problem, but no official one.

One way others have worked around this is by creating multiple apps with different env vars to point to different sub-directories. You can do this within the same Pipeline: https://devcenter.heroku.com/articles/pipelines#multiple-apps-in-a-pipeline-stage

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@jmorrell jmorrell commented Jul 18, 2019

Since the symlinks don't seem to always work properly inside Heroku
Is this issue being tracked anywhere?

@isaachinman @danielmahon I don't know why symlinks would not work properly, but I would be happy to dig into a repro if you have one.

@LawJolla

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@LawJolla LawJolla commented Jul 18, 2019

Or is there a way to run multiple static websites from a monorepo?

@LawJolla a Heroku app can only have one service bind to port 80 and respond to web traffic. There may be hacky ways of solving this problem, but no official one.

One way others have worked around this is by creating multiple apps with different env vars to point to different sub-directories. You can do this within the same Pipeline: https://devcenter.heroku.com/articles/pipelines#multiple-apps-in-a-pipeline-stage

Thanks @jmorrell ,

I am only having one service bind to port 80. In fact I have four services binding.
--packages
-admin-client
-admin-server
-customer-client
-customer-server
static.json

The servers are running fine.

The problem is both clients are create react apps. And apparently Heroku only allows one static.json file, so I can only specify root to one of them, e.g. "packages/admin-client/build"

How do I get "packages/customer-client/build" to route correctly?

Again, it's absolutely wild that it's this hard to deploy a Yarn Workspaces project.

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@jmorrell jmorrell commented Jul 18, 2019

The problem is both clients are create react apps. And apparently Heroku only allows one static.json file, so I can only specify root to one of them, e.g. "packages/admin-client/build"

This is more a concern of the create-react-app buildpack or the underlying heroku-buildpack-static which configures nginx for you. These buildpacks are designed with one app in mind, not monorepos, so it's not surprising that they run into issues in that context.

You can also use the serve module or express.static (or many others) to have more control over how static assets are served.

Though you will still only be able to run one service that serves web traffic per app. This is a long-standing platform design / limitation.

Again, it's absolutely wild that it's this hard to deploy a Yarn Workspaces project.

I have my own list, but what would you like to see change here?

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@isaachinman isaachinman commented Jul 19, 2019

@jmorrell Unfortunately I don't have time to put together a minimal repro, but next-i18next at this release will reproduce the issue.

We've got a nested example app which attempts to consume the top-level package via yarn link in build scripts.

If you build and run this via Heroku, you'll see the error.

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@LawJolla LawJolla commented Jul 19, 2019

@jmorrell

I put node in-front of the create react app for the work around.

I have my own list, but what would you like to see change here?

Zeit Now is doing a great job. https://zeit.co/examples/monorepo/ . However, they're only stateless servers, and I need stateful servers.

So, here's my dream list:
A Yarn workspaces buildpack. That buildpack will understand the packages, how to build them if needed (probably just calling yarn build as it does now), and how to cache the modules (I have a 10 minute build every time because Heroku isn't caching any of the build). Then a config file that links the app packages to a heroku app, e.g.

{
  apps: [{ package: "@namespace/app1", app: "@app-heroku-app"}...]
}

And then the big trick... figure out what diffed from the code push and deploy accordingly. For instance, if @namespace/shared-code changed, then every app that depends on shared-code is rebuilt and deployed. If both @namespace/app1 and @namespace/app2 changed, both are built and deployed.

Thanks for your time and consideration!

@jmorrell

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@jmorrell jmorrell commented Jul 19, 2019

how to cache the modules (I have a 10 minute build every time because Heroku isn't caching any of the build)

This is another work-around, but you could likely benefit by setting custom cache directories: https://devcenter.heroku.com/articles/nodejs-support#custom-caching

I'm experimenting with better caching strategies which should help here.

A Yarn workspaces buildpack.

I largely agree with your vision there. Thank you for the feedback

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@jtushman jtushman commented Jul 23, 2019

@jmorrell -- I am running the same setup as many of the people on this thread:
yarn workspaces

➜ heroku buildpacks
=== quala-success Buildpack URLs
1. https://github.com/timanovsky/subdir-heroku-buildpack
2. heroku/nodejs

My package structure:

app/
   package.json
   client/
   backend/       (a yarn workspace)
       package.json
       Procfile
       utils/
       data/
       server/

server/package.json

  "scripts": {
    "heroku-postbuild": "yarn workspace utils build && yarn workspace data build  && yarn workspace server build && yarn workspace cli build"
  },

Procfile

web: yarn workspace server start

I got everything running nicely EXCEPT -- the node_modules caching.

in my root package.json I have:

  "cacheDirectories": [
    "node_modules",
    "backend/node_modules"
  ],

but keep saying that backend/node_modules is empty -- and keeps on fetching everything on each deploy, and takes greater than 2 mins. Would love some help tuning this.

I do have an open ticket logged with support

@chrisd08

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@chrisd08 chrisd08 commented Jul 26, 2019

@jtushman Did you get anywhere? For me it recognises the cached directories but still spends over a minute refetching. (Unless perhaps it's fetching dev dependencies, not sure how the pruning works exactly).

https://pastebin.com/0NQNJJRS

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@jtushman jtushman commented Jul 27, 2019

Hi chris -- I am still working on it.

@jmorrell is working on a PR that will cache yarn/cache. Maybe that will help.

Yeah I really don't get what is happening on the refetching.

what does your node scripts/remove-workspaces.js look like? i am intrigued

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@chrisd08 chrisd08 commented Jul 27, 2019

@jtushman Ah okay. That script is what @danielmahon kindly contributed here: #385 (comment) (I just added moving the Procfile for the workspace defined by APP_WORKSPACE to the root).

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@jtushman jtushman commented Jul 27, 2019

yeah that script is too much magic for me -- if I need to do that much tweaking I'd probably just docker this up. But I am hopeful that we are getting close.

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@acomito acomito commented Sep 7, 2019

Netlify supports this nicely. Just sharing their UI here to give theheroku team some ideas.

Netlify provides one simple field, "Base Directory" for declaring which folder to attempt to build. In my case I have a mono repo with realy-frontend and realy-backend.

  • realycrm
    -- realy-frontend
    -- realy-backend

I want to build my frontend on netlify. So I have

Screen Shot 2019-09-07 at 9 03 00 AM

Seems like something heroku could add "pretty easily"

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@LawJolla LawJolla commented Oct 10, 2019

Following up on @acomito , Netlify again upped their game on monorepos.

https://www.netlify.com/blog/2019/10/09/launching-monorepo-support-for-netlify-sites/

v6_noman-2x

It's surprising and disappointing that this isn't more of a Heroku priority. I hope that changes.

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@danielleadams danielleadams commented Nov 22, 2019

I know this doesn't make waiting for this feature any better, but just wanted to drop a note that we haven't forgotten about this. I've opened an issue with NPM to ask for an update on what their solution will be, since it's been well over a year since they have stated they will have support soon (stated here).

Issue: npm/cli#513

If we don't get an answer in a reasonable amount of time, then we (Heroku) will want to start considering alternatives that don't factor in any npm submodule functionality or support.

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@atomkirk atomkirk commented Nov 22, 2019

I've since moved to deploying all my subdirectory apps with heroku docker and its amazing. If this is something you are still following and want something better than subtree push, I highly recommend it.

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@bbugh bbugh commented Nov 22, 2019

@atomkirk I've heard mixed experiences about docker with Heroku, do you have any references for how y'all are set up?

We're about to have to deal with this issue and your reply is timely.

Sent with GitHawk

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@atomkirk atomkirk commented Nov 23, 2019

message me at my username at gmail.com and I can explain

NoxHarmonium added a commit to NoxHarmonium/christmas-bootcamp-2019 that referenced this issue Dec 25, 2019
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