Keeping up to date with the latest versions of NodeJS comes with several advantages including access to the latest language features (as seen in Node Green) as well as performance improvements that can have a direct impact on your web services. The benefits are even more prominent in the context of a microservice architecture where there’s a constant need to orchestrate and maintain different versions of NodeJS across many instances.
That being said,
In the first blog post of this two-part series, we reviewed how our data access layer was built and how multi-tenancy data was passed around using domains. We also hinted at how difficult this was to actually get off the ground.
We had to execute some fairly deep code dives to get domains to work for our purposes, since we quickly discovered that requests’ domains were getting lost somewhere in our code paths.
At Mulesoft we have open source software deep in our DNA: Our core product source code is on github. We have hundreds of public projects there as well, and we have contributed to many open source projects including Node.js itself. We’re excited about Node.js and have several large, sophisticated Node.js projects in development. Our use of cutting edge Node.js features has resulted in both a lot of knowledge gained and,