How to make a scaffolding service with scaffolding, React, and MongoDB

I spent a good part of last week looking into how I could use scaffolding for React.

I wanted to see how it would work with MongoDB and other databases.

I decided to take it to the next level and create a MongoDB database server that would handle the rest.

My initial project consisted of creating a simple MongoDB service that would serve static HTML content for a web page, and then a custom MongoDB query to retrieve the data from MongoDB.

My first test data set was a simple web page containing a list of restaurants in Boston, Massachusetts.

Here’s what the code looked like: var MongoDB = require ( ‘mongodb’ ); var myMongoDB = MongoDB .

new ( ‘localhost:8000’ ); myMongodb .

init ( ‘index.html’ , function ( query ) { return

{ query .

key }

); }); My project started with a basic scaffolding approach.

I created a simple database server to serve static content for my web page.

Then I created MongoDB queries that would return the data for my database.

I then used MongoDB’s MongoDB Object Query feature to retrieve my data.

Finally, I created my MongoDB Service object that would query MongoDB for the data returned by the query.

The data returned from MongoDb’s MongoObjectQuery interface is then serialized and decoded to HTML using React.

Here is my initial MongoDB test data: var mongoDBService = new MongoDBService ({ schema : ‘mongodeb://localhost:3000/test’ , user : ‘mike’ , password : ‘mypassword’ , dbName : ‘test’ }); var mongodbserver = new mongoodbservice ( mongoDbService ); My mongo-mongo-service service is ready to go.

I’ll be using this MongoDB Server service in this article.

In this next step, I’ll create the MongoDB application to serve the HTML content.

The MongoDB server will also create a local MongoDB instance and then use it to store the data.

The code below creates a Mongo Server object that will be used to store and query MongoDb.

var mngodbsql = require ‘mongologb’ ; var mmongodbsource = new myMngodb.

Server ( mongodeb , { dbName: ‘testdb’ }); MongoDBServer .

init (); MongoServer .

create ( ‘mytestdb.db’ , { schema : { ‘default’ : { // I am only using the default schema here because this is the default for most MongoDB deployments.

default = { // default is the schema that MongoDB stores when you create a database.

name : ‘default_schema’ , // default name is MongoDB defaults schema name } } }); var db = mngogodbService .

createMongoDatabase ( ‘testdatabase’ ); MongoDBDatabaseServer .

start (); var server = new MngodebServer ( ” ); server .

start ( function () { var data = MongoObject .

get ( dbPath ); console .

log ( ‘Content returned: ‘ + data ); }); var dataBase = MongoDb .

createBase ( db , data ); server [ ‘testdata’ ] = dataBase .

load (); }); MongoService .

start () MongoService ( ‘main.js’ , server ); If you want to read the HTML from the Mongo Server, you can do so using React, but the result is a bit less readable.

Here are the results from using MongoService: var myPage = document .

getElementById ( ‘sample-example’ ); mngosql .

query ( ‘select * from restaurants where name = ?

and id = ?’

, ( req , res ) => { var result = mongosql ( req .

body , res ); console [ ‘Content-Type: application/javascript’ ]; }); The data was returned in a JSON string, and I was able to parse it out.

However, the JSON returned by MongoService is more readable than the HTML returned by using MongoDB itself.

MongoDB doesn’t know the actual schema of your database, so it’s not able to find the data structure that it expects.

The JSON returned from the mngostorage service returned the following HTML: