What are WordPress MU-Plugins?

Share this article

WordPress core is full of features, however, sometimes it is not enough, and we need more. This can be achieved thanks to plugins, and sometimes themes can even add features. However, how can we decide whether a feature should be a plugin or a theme? The answer to this question can be tricky: it is not always straightforward. If a feature must appear in the theme, or, on the contrary, if it can stay unused without breaking the theme, then you easily know where you should implement it. What if a feature must be there all the time? Independent of your current theme, this feature might be so important that it must not be deactivated and it does not have its place in the classic plugins system. For these special features, Must-Use plugins can be used.

What Is a Must-Use Plugin?

A must-use plugin (also called a ‘mu-plugin’) is a plugin that will always be activated by default, without you needing to do it yourself. To activate a mu-plugin, you just have to upload it in the right directory, and WordPress will automatically know that this plugin must be used. Moreover, a mu-plugin cannot be deactivated: it will always be executed, unless it is uninstalled. Originally, mu-plugins were only available for WPMU, for those sites which used multiple (multisite) blogs. Back then, a mu-plugin was just a plugin activated for all blogs. Now, since the version 2.8, this feature is in the main branch of WordPress and the ‘MU’ part in mu-plugins has a new meaning: from ‘multi-user’, it became ‘must-use’ and the use of this feature has been changed. The question is not ‘must this feature appear on all my blogs?‘ anymore, but rather ‘is this feature so important that it can be considered as an extension of WordPress?‘. Must-use plugins allow users to add features which are not present by default in the WordPress core but that are needed for users. Must-use plugins can also be seen as features that do not have their place in a theme or classic plugin. For example, as we covered in a previous SitePoint article on updating WordPress, plugins and themes, we can enable automatic updates for plugins and themes, thanks to some specific filters. Adding these filters into another plugin does not really make sense, and even less into a theme. Enabling automatic updates is a perfect example of features for which mu-plugins are useful.

What Are the Features of a Must-Use Plugin?

The main feature of a mu-plugin is that it is activated by default. All you have to do is upload the file into the mu-plugins directory (we will see where to find this below). Then, the plugin is automatically activated, you don’t have to log in to do this yourself: once the file is in the right place, WordPress will always execute it. Moreover, a mu-plugin can’t be deactivated in the Plugins page of your WordPress dashboard: the only way to deactivate a mu-plugin is by deleting or moving its file. That way, no one can accidentally deactivate a needed feature. Because they are not activated, mu-plugins can not use activation hooks which are usually used by classic plugins to initialize some needed things like options in the database. The immediate consequence is that if you need activation hooks, you won’t be able to use mu-plugins for the feature you wanted. Must-use plugins are loaded before classic plugins, in alphabetical order. It can be useful to know if your mu-plugin is there to load a library used in all the pages of your website for example: if a classic plugin uses this library, you can be sure that it is already loaded because mu-plugins are loaded before and they cannot be deactivated.

How to Create a Must-Use Plugin?

As you will see below, a must-use plugin is not too different to a classic plugin, but there are some things to know. The goal of this section is to learn how to create a mu-plugin, where to place it and how to see which mu-plugins are currently used by your site.

The Must-Use Plugins Directory

A mu-plugin is similar to a classic plugin, except that it is not stored in the plugins directory of the wp-content folder, but rather in the mu-plugins directory, of the same folder. If you have never used mu-plugins before, this directory should not exist, but you can create it without any problem. Note that the directory where you will store your mu-plugins is /wp-content/mu-plugins, but you can change this by defining two constants in the wp-config.php file: WPMU_PLUGIN_DIR and WPMU_PLUGIN_URL.
define('WPMU_PLUGIN_DIR', '/full/path/to/the/new/directory');
define('WPMU_PLUGIN_URL', 'http://URL/to/the/new/directory');
Be careful: if you define these two constants, WordPress won’t redefine them, so if the path is not valid, mu-plugins won’t be loaded. Moreover, in the wp-config.php
file, you must define these constants before the line where WordPress includes the wp-settings.php file, that means you won’t be able to use some useful constants like WP_CONTENT_DIR for example. Unless you are sure of your directory, you should keep the default values for WPMU_PLUGIN_DIR and WPMU_PLUGIN_URL, as it is safer and more practical.

Our First Must-Use Plugin

Basically, a mu-plugin is a PHP file, so is a classic plugin. We will now create a very basic mu-plugin. It will display a ‘Hello World!’ message, so it will be fairly trivial, but that way we will be able to see if it works right after its creation. Create a new file in the /wp-content/mu-plugins directory (or another one if you changed it). You can give it any name you want, but hello-world.php seems to be a good idea. Fill it with the following function.
function displayHelloWorld() {
echo '<p style="position: absolute; top: 150px; right: 0; padding: 10px; background-color: #0096FF; color: #FFFFFF;">Hello World!</p>';
}
This function will display a paragraph containing the text ‘Hello World!’ and place it at the top right corner of the screen: that way, we can easily see it. Now, you have to call this function. It is a test, but it is not an excuse to be dirty: we can call our function via an action, wp_footer for example, which is triggered when the footer is displayed on the blog. Add the following line after the above function.
add_action('wp_footer', 'displayHelloWorld');
Now, visit your blog. If you haven’t changed anything to the above code, you should see, at the top right corner, a blue box displaying the text ‘Hello World!’. If not, make sure your file is in the right folder: as mu-plugins are automatically activated, you should not have to do anything more than place the file into the right directory. Hello World WordPress dashboard

Seeing the Installed Must-Use Plugins

As mu-plugins cannot be deactivated, they won’t be shown into the default list where you can see other plugins. However, it doesn’t mean you can’t see the list of the currently installed must-use plugins. In the Plugins section of your WordPress administration, go to the Installed Plugins page. At first, nothing has changed, but look at the tabs below the title of the page. See it? A new tab appeared: Must-Use. Click on it and, as you can guess, you will see the list of installed mu-plugins, with a message reminding us that this plugins are automatically activated. Screen of must-use plugins list As you can see, this list seems to be less complete than the one which shows the classic plugins: the only thing you see is the name of the file, you don’t see what the plugin does. We can change that, and the way to make this change is the same as for the classic plugins: we will add a comment containing all the information we want. Add the following comment at the beginning of the file.
/*
Plugin Name: Hello World!
Description: This is just a test.
Author: Jérémy Heleine
Version: 1.0
Author URI: http://jeremyheleine.me
*/
Replace the different values with yours, refresh the must-use plugins list, and enjoy the result! Screenshot of Must-Use Plugins enhanced lIst

Subdirectories

Contrary to a classic plugin, a mu-plugin can’t be stored in a subdirectory of the mu-plugins
one so, by default, you won’t be able to sort your mu-plugins with folders. However, if WordPress does not look for plugins in subdirectories, you can do it yourself, with your own loader. This loader will be a new mu-plugin, consisting in only one file, directly stored in the /wp-content/mu-plugins directory. This is necessary because if you store this loader in a subdirectory, it won’t be executed by WordPress and the other plugins won’t be either. As we did above, create a new file in the /wp-content/mu-plugins directory. I chose to name this file load.php but you can choose whatever you want as a name. Then, put the following line in this file.
require(WPMU_PLUGIN_DIR . '/myplugin/myplugin.php');
This line includes the myplugin.php file stored in the myplugin subdirectory of the directory where we find must-use plugins which is /wp-content/mu-plugins by default. You have what we wanted: your plugin is executed, even if it is not directly stored in the main directory. If you add a new folder containing another mu-plugin, you will have to edit the load.php file. However, you can automate this process thanks to some PHP functions. Replace the content of the load.php file by the following lines.
// Opens the must-use plugins directory
$wpmu_plugin_dir = opendir(WPMU_PLUGIN_DIR);

// Lists all the entries in this directory
while (false !== ($entry = readdir($wpmu_plugin_dir))) {
$path = WPMU_PLUGIN_DIR . '/' . $entry;

// Is the current entry a subdirectory?
if ($entry != '.' && $entry != '..' && is_dir($path)) {
// Includes the corresponding plugin
require($path . '/' . $entry . '.php');
}
}

// Closes the directory
closedir($wpmu_plugin_dir);
This script will automatically include the mu-plugins stored in subdirectories. Note that it requires that the main file of a plugin has the name of its folder. Moreover, you can see another disadvantage of including mu-plugins stored in subdirectories: as they are not found by WordPress by default, they won’t appear in the must-use plugins list we presented above. That way, you won’t be able to see which must-use plugin is installed without looking at the directory itself.

In Conclusion

Must-use plugins are a way to add features to the WordPress core by adding files into the wp-content directory. The advantage is they won’t be deleted by an update of WordPress, so you can be sure that you will always retrieve your features. A mu-plugin is still a plugin. When you want to add feature to WordPress, you can often chose to either use a classic plugin or a must-use plugin without the risk of not retrieving a function you need, unless that function is an activation hook. The only difference between these two types of plugins is that the must-use plugins will always be executed and they can’t be deactivated. So if you ask yourself whether you must choose classic plugins or must-use ones, seeing mu-plugins as an extension of WordPress can be a good idea. Finally, there is another disadvantage of must-use plugins which we did not cover above. WordPress won’t tell you if an update exists for mu-plugins, so if you use one that you did not write yourself, you will have to verify by yourself if an update exists. The examples of this tutorial can be retrieved here, where you will find an archive containing four mu-plugins: the ‘Hello World!’ example and another example which loads two other ‘Hello World!’ type plugins to show that we can store mu-plugins in subdirectories. To test these examples, create the mu-plugins subdirectory into the wp-content folder and place the files and folders of the archive in this subdirectory.

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) about WordPress MU Plugins

What are the key differences between regular plugins and MU plugins in WordPress?

Regular plugins in WordPress are those that you install and activate individually on your site. They can be deactivated or deleted at any time. On the other hand, MU plugins, also known as “Must-Use” plugins, are automatically activated on your site. They remain active until you remove the plugin file from the server. Unlike regular plugins, MU plugins can’t be deactivated from the WordPress admin area. This makes them ideal for critical functionalities that you want to ensure remain active at all times.

How can I create a WordPress MU plugin?

Creating a WordPress MU plugin involves a few steps. First, you need to create a PHP file with a unique name. Next, you need to add a PHP comment at the top of the file, which WordPress uses to identify the plugin. After writing your code, you can save the file and upload it to the /wp-content/mu-plugins/ directory on your WordPress site. If the directory doesn’t exist, you can create it. Once the file is uploaded, WordPress automatically activates the MU plugin.

Can I control the loading order of MU plugins?

By default, WordPress loads MU plugins in alphabetical order based on their file names. If you need to control the loading order, you can create a PHP file and include the MU plugins in the order you want them to load. Remember to upload this file to the /wp-content/mu-plugins/ directory.

Are there any limitations to using MU plugins?

While MU plugins offer several advantages, they also have some limitations. For instance, they don’t support activation or deactivation hooks. Also, if an MU plugin has an error, it could cause issues on your site because it’s always active.

Can I use MU plugins on a multisite network?

Yes, you can use MU plugins on a multisite network. In fact, they can be very useful in this context. When you add an MU plugin to your network, it’s automatically activated on all sites in the network. This can save you a lot of time if you need to activate a plugin on multiple sites.

How can I troubleshoot issues with MU plugins?

Troubleshooting MU plugins can be a bit tricky because they’re always active. If you’re experiencing issues, a good starting point is to check the error logs on your server. You can also try removing the MU plugin file from the server to see if the issue resolves.

Can I update MU plugins?

Unlike regular plugins, MU plugins don’t have an automatic update feature. To update an MU plugin, you need to manually replace the old file with the new one on your server.

Are MU plugins secure?

The security of an MU plugin depends on the quality of its code. If the plugin is well-coded and regularly updated, it should be secure. However, because MU plugins are always active, a vulnerable MU plugin could pose a security risk to your site.

Can I use MU plugins to modify the functionality of other plugins?

Yes, you can use MU plugins to modify the functionality of other plugins. This can be useful if you want to customize a plugin without modifying its core files.

Where can I find MU plugins for my site?

There are many sources where you can find MU plugins. Some developers offer them on their websites. You can also find them in the WordPress plugin repository. Additionally, there are several online communities where developers share their MU plugins.

Jérémy HeleineJérémy Heleine
View Author

Currently a math student, Jérémy is a passionate guy who is interested in many fields, particularly in the high tech world for which he covers the news everyday on some blogs, and web development which takes much of his free time. He loves learning new things and sharing his knowledge with others.

ChrisBmu-pluginsmust-use pluginspluginsWordPress
Share this article
Read Next
How to Deploy Apache Airflow on Vultr Using Anaconda
How to Deploy Apache Airflow on Vultr Using Anaconda
Vultr
Cloud Native: How Ampere Is Improving Nightly Arm64 Builds
Cloud Native: How Ampere Is Improving Nightly Arm64 Builds
Dave NearyAaron Williams
How to Create Content in WordPress with AI
How to Create Content in WordPress with AI
Çağdaş Dağ
A Beginner’s Guide to Setting Up a Project in Laravel
A Beginner’s Guide to Setting Up a Project in Laravel
Claudio Ribeiro
Enhancing DevSecOps Workflows with Generative AI: A Comprehensive Guide
Enhancing DevSecOps Workflows with Generative AI: A Comprehensive Guide
Gitlab
Creating Fluid Typography with the CSS clamp() Function
Creating Fluid Typography with the CSS clamp() Function
Daine Mawer
Comparing Full Stack and Headless CMS Platforms
Comparing Full Stack and Headless CMS Platforms
Vultr
7 Easy Ways to Make a Magento 2 Website Faster
7 Easy Ways to Make a Magento 2 Website Faster
Konstantin Gerasimov
Powerful React Form Builders to Consider in 2024
Powerful React Form Builders to Consider in 2024
Femi Akinyemi
Quick Tip: How to Animate Text Gradients and Patterns in CSS
Quick Tip: How to Animate Text Gradients and Patterns in CSS
Ralph Mason
Sending Email Using Node.js
Sending Email Using Node.js
Craig Buckler
Creating a Navbar in React
Creating a Navbar in React
Vidura Senevirathne
A Complete Guide to CSS Logical Properties, with Cheat Sheet
A Complete Guide to CSS Logical Properties, with Cheat Sheet
Ralph Mason
Using JSON Web Tokens with Node.js
Using JSON Web Tokens with Node.js
Lakindu Hewawasam
How to Build a Simple Web Server with Node.js
How to Build a Simple Web Server with Node.js
Chameera Dulanga
Building a Digital Fortress: How to Strengthen DNS Against DDoS Attacks?
Building a Digital Fortress: How to Strengthen DNS Against DDoS Attacks?
Beloslava Petrova
Crafting Interactive Scatter Plots with Plotly
Crafting Interactive Scatter Plots with Plotly
Binara Prabhanga
GenAI: How to Reduce Cost with Prompt Compression Techniques
GenAI: How to Reduce Cost with Prompt Compression Techniques
Suvoraj Biswas
How to Use jQuery’s ajax() Function for Asynchronous HTTP Requests
How to Use jQuery’s ajax() Function for Asynchronous HTTP Requests
Aurelio De RosaMaria Antonietta Perna
Quick Tip: How to Align Column Rows with CSS Subgrid
Quick Tip: How to Align Column Rows with CSS Subgrid
Ralph Mason
15 Top Web Design Tools & Resources To Try in 2024
15 Top Web Design Tools & Resources To Try in 2024
SitePoint Sponsors
7 Simple Rules for Better Data Visualization
7 Simple Rules for Better Data Visualization
Mariia Merkulova
Cloudways Autonomous: Fully-Managed Scalable WordPress Hosting
Cloudways Autonomous: Fully-Managed Scalable WordPress Hosting
SitePoint Team
Best Programming Language for AI
Best Programming Language for AI
Lucero del Alba
Quick Tip: How to Add Gradient Effects and Patterns to Text
Quick Tip: How to Add Gradient Effects and Patterns to Text
Ralph Mason
Logging Made Easy: A Beginner’s Guide to Winston in Node.js
Logging Made Easy: A Beginner’s Guide to Winston in Node.js
Vultr
How to Optimize Website Content for Featured Snippets
How to Optimize Website Content for Featured Snippets
Dipen Visavadiya
Psychology and UX: Decoding the Science Behind User Clicks
Psychology and UX: Decoding the Science Behind User Clicks
Tanya Kumari
Build a Full-stack App with Node.js and htmx
Build a Full-stack App with Node.js and htmx
James Hibbard
Digital Transformation with AI: The Benefits and Challenges
Digital Transformation with AI: The Benefits and Challenges
Priyanka Prajapat
Quick Tip: Creating a Date Picker in React
Quick Tip: Creating a Date Picker in React
Dianne Pena
How to Create Interactive Animations Using React Spring
How to Create Interactive Animations Using React Spring
Yemi Ojedapo
10 Reasons to Love Google Docs
10 Reasons to Love Google Docs
Joshua KrausZain Zaidi
How to Use Magento 2 for International Ecommerce Success
How to Use Magento 2 for International Ecommerce Success
Mitul Patel
5 Exciting New JavaScript Features in 2024
5 Exciting New JavaScript Features in 2024
Olivia GibsonDarren Jones
Tools and Strategies for Efficient Web Project Management
Tools and Strategies for Efficient Web Project Management
Juliet Ofoegbu
Choosing the Best WordPress CRM Plugin for Your Business
Choosing the Best WordPress CRM Plugin for Your Business
Neve Wilkinson
ChatGPT Plugins for Marketing Success
ChatGPT Plugins for Marketing Success
Neil Jordan
Managing Static Files in Django: A Comprehensive Guide
Managing Static Files in Django: A Comprehensive Guide
Kabaki Antony
The Ultimate Guide to Choosing the Best React Website Builder
The Ultimate Guide to Choosing the Best React Website Builder
Dianne Pena
Exploring the Creative Power of CSS Filters and Blending
Exploring the Creative Power of CSS Filters and Blending
Joan Ayebola
How to Use WebSockets in Node.js to Create Real-time Apps
How to Use WebSockets in Node.js to Create Real-time Apps
Craig Buckler
Best Node.js Framework Choices for Modern App Development
Best Node.js Framework Choices for Modern App Development
Dianne Pena
SaaS Boilerplates: What They Are, And 10 of the Best
SaaS Boilerplates: What They Are, And 10 of the Best
Zain Zaidi
Understanding Cookies and Sessions in React
Understanding Cookies and Sessions in React
Blessing Ene Anyebe
Enhanced Internationalization (i18n) in Next.js 14
Enhanced Internationalization (i18n) in Next.js 14
Emmanuel Onyeyaforo
Essential React Native Performance Tips and Tricks
Essential React Native Performance Tips and Tricks
Shaik Mukthahar
How to Use Server-sent Events in Node.js
How to Use Server-sent Events in Node.js
Craig Buckler
Five Simple Ways to Boost a WooCommerce Site’s Performance
Five Simple Ways to Boost a WooCommerce Site’s Performance
Palash Ghosh
Elevate Your Online Store with Top WooCommerce Plugins
Elevate Your Online Store with Top WooCommerce Plugins
Dianne Pena
Unleash Your Website’s Potential: Top 5 SEO Tools of 2024
Unleash Your Website’s Potential: Top 5 SEO Tools of 2024
Dianne Pena
How to Build a Chat Interface using Gradio & Vultr Cloud GPU
How to Build a Chat Interface using Gradio & Vultr Cloud GPU
Vultr
Enhance Your React Apps with ShadCn Utilities and Components
Enhance Your React Apps with ShadCn Utilities and Components
David Jaja
10 Best Create React App Alternatives for Different Use Cases
10 Best Create React App Alternatives for Different Use Cases
Zain Zaidi
Control Lazy Load, Infinite Scroll and Animations in React
Control Lazy Load, Infinite Scroll and Animations in React
Blessing Ene Anyebe
Building a Research Assistant Tool with AI and JavaScript
Building a Research Assistant Tool with AI and JavaScript
Mahmud Adeleye
Understanding React useEffect
Understanding React useEffect
Dianne Pena
Web Design Trends to Watch in 2024
Web Design Trends to Watch in 2024
Juliet Ofoegbu
Building a 3D Card Flip Animation with CSS Houdini
Building a 3D Card Flip Animation with CSS Houdini
Fred Zugs
How to Use ChatGPT in an Unavailable Country
How to Use ChatGPT in an Unavailable Country
Dianne Pena
An Introduction to Node.js Multithreading
An Introduction to Node.js Multithreading
Craig Buckler
How to Boost WordPress Security and Protect Your SEO Ranking
How to Boost WordPress Security and Protect Your SEO Ranking
Jaya Iyer
Understanding How ChatGPT Maintains Context
Understanding How ChatGPT Maintains Context
Dianne Pena
Building Interactive Data Visualizations with D3.js and React
Building Interactive Data Visualizations with D3.js and React
Oluwabusayo Jacobs
JavaScript vs Python: Which One Should You Learn First?
JavaScript vs Python: Which One Should You Learn First?
Olivia GibsonDarren Jones
13 Best Books, Courses and Communities for Learning React
13 Best Books, Courses and Communities for Learning React
Zain Zaidi
5 jQuery.each() Function Examples
5 jQuery.each() Function Examples
Florian RapplJames Hibbard
Implementing User Authentication in React Apps with Appwrite
Implementing User Authentication in React Apps with Appwrite
Yemi Ojedapo
AI-Powered Search Engine With Milvus Vector Database on Vultr
AI-Powered Search Engine With Milvus Vector Database on Vultr
Vultr
Understanding Signals in Django
Understanding Signals in Django
Kabaki Antony
Why React Icons May Be the Only Icon Library You Need
Why React Icons May Be the Only Icon Library You Need
Zain Zaidi
View Transitions in Astro
View Transitions in Astro
Tamas Piros
Getting Started with Content Collections in Astro
Getting Started with Content Collections in Astro
Tamas Piros
What Does the Java Virtual Machine Do All Day?
What Does the Java Virtual Machine Do All Day?
Peter Kessler
Become a Freelance Web Developer on Fiverr: Ultimate Guide
Become a Freelance Web Developer on Fiverr: Ultimate Guide
Mayank Singh
Layouts in Astro
Layouts in Astro
Tamas Piros
.NET 8: Blazor Render Modes Explained
.NET 8: Blazor Render Modes Explained
Peter De Tender
Mastering Node CSV
Mastering Node CSV
Dianne Pena
A Beginner’s Guide to SvelteKit
A Beginner’s Guide to SvelteKit
Erik KückelheimSimon Holthausen
Brighten Up Your Astro Site with KwesForms and Rive
Brighten Up Your Astro Site with KwesForms and Rive
Paul Scanlon
Which Programming Language Should I Learn First in 2024?
Which Programming Language Should I Learn First in 2024?
Joel Falconer
Managing PHP Versions with Laravel Herd
Managing PHP Versions with Laravel Herd
Dianne Pena
Accelerating the Cloud: The Final Steps
Accelerating the Cloud: The Final Steps
Dave Neary
An Alphebetized List of MIME Types
An Alphebetized List of MIME Types
Dianne Pena
The Best PHP Frameworks for 2024
The Best PHP Frameworks for 2024
Claudio Ribeiro
11 Best WordPress Themes for Developers & Designers in 2024
11 Best WordPress Themes for Developers & Designers in 2024
SitePoint Sponsors
Top 10 Best WordPress AI Plugins of 2024
Top 10 Best WordPress AI Plugins of 2024
Dianne Pena
20+ Tools for Node.js Development in 2024
20+ Tools for Node.js Development in 2024
Dianne Pena
The Best Figma Plugins to Enhance Your Design Workflow in 2024
The Best Figma Plugins to Enhance Your Design Workflow in 2024
Dianne Pena
Harnessing the Power of Zenserp for Advanced Search Engine Parsing
Harnessing the Power of Zenserp for Advanced Search Engine Parsing
Christopher Collins
Build Your Own AI Tools in Python Using the OpenAI API
Build Your Own AI Tools in Python Using the OpenAI API
Zain Zaidi
The Best React Chart Libraries for Data Visualization in 2024
The Best React Chart Libraries for Data Visualization in 2024
Dianne Pena
7 Free AI Logo Generators to Get Started
7 Free AI Logo Generators to Get Started
Zain Zaidi
Turn Your Vue App into an Offline-ready Progressive Web App
Turn Your Vue App into an Offline-ready Progressive Web App
Imran Alam
Clean Architecture: Theming with Tailwind and CSS Variables
Clean Architecture: Theming with Tailwind and CSS Variables
Emmanuel Onyeyaforo
How to Analyze Large Text Datasets with LangChain and Python
How to Analyze Large Text Datasets with LangChain and Python
Matt Nikonorov
6 Techniques for Conditional Rendering in React, with Examples
6 Techniques for Conditional Rendering in React, with Examples
Yemi Ojedapo
Introducing STRICH: Barcode Scanning for Web Apps
Introducing STRICH: Barcode Scanning for Web Apps
Alex Suzuki
Using Nodemon and Watch in Node.js for Live Restarts
Using Nodemon and Watch in Node.js for Live Restarts
Craig Buckler
Task Automation and Debugging with AI-Powered Tools
Task Automation and Debugging with AI-Powered Tools
Timi Omoyeni
Get the freshest news and resources for developers, designers and digital creators in your inbox each week
Loading form