@druidjs/app
- [App Setup](#app-setup) - [App Concepts](#app-concepts) - [Database models](#database-models) - [Graphql typeDefs, resolvers, and scalars](#database-models) - [Server Context](#context) - [Putting it all together](#putting-it-all-together)
Last updated a year ago by alidcastano .
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druidjs/app

App Setup

Druid autloads your application logic based on preconfigured paths so that you can streamline your API setup.

Druid is built on top of apolo-server (for responding to Graphql requests) and objection.js (for querying your database). If you're not familar with the above libraries, we recommended scanning through their documentation first.

To get started with Druid, first, install the package:

npm install @druidjs/app

Then, initialize Druid. You must pass it a knex connection (the query builder Objection.js uses), which Druid will automatically bind to all your database models.

// app.js
import Druid from '@druidjs/app'
import * as knex from 'knex'

const connection = knex({
  client: process.env.DB_CLIENT,
  connection: {
    host: process.env.DB_HOST,
    port: process.env.DB_PORT,
    database: process.env.DB_DATABASE,
    user: process.env.DB_USERNAME,
    password: process.env.DB_PASSWORD
  }
})

const app = new Druid(connection)

app.listen(4000)

With minimal code, your database models, along with your graphql typeDefs/resolvers, can now all be autoloaded for you. By default, all modules are found under the following glob pattern: src/entities/**/*.{module}.{js,ts}.

Here's an example of the default folder structure which we highly encourage:

/src
  /entities # all entities to be autoloaded by Druid 
    /User
      / helpers # user specific helper methods
      / queries # user specific query methods
      model.js
      resolvers.js
      scalars.js
      typeDefs.gql
  / mixins # model mixins
  / helpers  # app-wide utilities
  app.js # your druid application

We also recommend keep only having modules autoloaded by Druid in the root of each entity. Any additional logic you can add inside folders, as shown above.

If you'd like to customize the folder structure, you can pass custom paths, along with other settings, as the second parameter to Druid. Here are the defaults:

new Druid(connection, {
  appKey: process.env.APP_KEY, // Secret application key (required for authentation helpers)
  path: '/graphql', // Graphql API endpoint
  srcDir: './src', // Base path to all autoloaded modules
  modulePaths: {
    models: './entities/**/model.*(ts|js)',
    scalars: './entities/**/scalars.*(ts|js)',
    typeDefs: './entities/**/typeDefs.gql',
    resolvers: './entities/**/resolvers.*(ts|js)'
  }
})

App Concepts

In the next three sections, we briefly explain the core parts of a Druid application. Then we'll bring it all together with example code.

Database models

Your database models are the internal components of your application and primary means for interacting with your database.

See the objection.js documentation to learn how to setup your models.

Druid will automatically bind the database connection to all models, and inject them in the ctx passed to your graphql resolvers.

All autoloaded models will be named based on the name of their parent directory. So, for example, a model found under User/model.js, can be accessed inside a graphql resolver as ctx.db.User.

Graphql typeDefs, resolvers, and scalars

Your graphql typeDefs, resolvers, and scalars are the external components of your application and primary means for specifying how graphql clients will interact with your API.

See the apollo-server documentation to learn how to setup your graphql API.

Druid will merge all autloaded graphql logic into a single schema which it will pass to your apollo server.

resolvers and scalars will be merged according to the name of their exports. So for resolvers you should export a Query and Mutation property, and for scalars you should export the name of the specific scalar.

Server Context

A ctx object is passed as the third paramter to all your graphql resolvers. This object will contain all your autloaded models via ctx.db, along authentication helpers via ctx.auth.

// TODO allow customization of druid context

ctx API

  • db, Object which contains all database related helpers.
    • $connection, original databsae connection
    • ....all autloaded models
  • auth, Object which contains all authentication related helpers.
    • generateToken, Function to generate authentication token.
    • getUser, Function to get authenticated user. Will fail if user is not auhtenticated.
    • getUserId, Function to get autenticated user id. Will fail if user is not auhtenticated.
    • maybeGetUser, Function to get authenticated user. Will return null if no user is authenticated.

Putting it all together

Here's a basic example which shows the different components of a Druid application, along with usage of the context object inside resolvers.

// User/model.js

import { Model } from 'objection'

export default class User extends Model {
  static get tableName() {
    return 'users'
  }
}

// User/typeDefs.js

type Query {
  authUser: User!
}

type Mutation {
  registerUser(username: String!, password: String!): AuthUserData!
  loginUser(username: String!, password: String!): AuthUserData!
}

type User {
  id: Int! 
  username: String! 
  password: String!
}

type AuthUserData {
  user: User!
  token: String!
}

// User/resolvers.js

export const Query = {
  async authUser (_, __, { auth }) {
    const authUser = await auth.getUser()
    return authUser
  }
}

export const Mutation = {
  async createUser (root, { username, password }, { db }) {
    return db.User.query().insert({ username, password })
  }

  async registerUser (_, { username, email, password }, { auth, db }) {
    const user = await db.User.query().insert({ username, email, password })
    const token = auth.generateToken(user.id)
    return { user, token }
  },

  async loginUser (_, { username, password }, { auth, db }) {
    const user = await db.User.query().where('username', username)
    await user.verifyPassword(password, user.password)
    const token = auth.generateToken(user.id)
    return { user, token }
  }
}

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