The npm package bitdog-client-example-intel-edison receives a total of 2 downloads a week. As such, we scored bitdog-client-example-intel-edison popularity level to be Limited.
Based on project statistics from the GitHub repository for the npm package bitdog-client-example-intel-edison, we found that it has been starred ? times, and that 1 other projects on the ecosystem are dependent on it.
Downloads are calculated as moving averages for a period of the last 12 months, excluding weekends and known missing data points.
Snyk detected that the latest version of bitdog-client-example-intel-edison has a security vulnerability.
We highly advise you to review these security issues.
You can connect your project's repository to Snyk to stay up to date on security alerts and receive automatic fix pull requests.
# Install the Snyk CLI and test your project
npm i snyk && snyk test bitdog-client-example-intel-edison
Further analysis of the maintenance status of bitdog-client-example-intel-edison based on released npm versions cadence, the repository activity, and other data points determined that its maintenance is Inactive.
An important project maintenance signal to consider for bitdog-client-example-intel-edison is that it hasn't seen any new versions released to npm in the past 12 months, and could be considered as a discontinued project, or that which receives low attention from its maintainers.
In the past month we didn't find any pull request activity or change in issues status has been detected for the GitHub repository.
This project has seen only 10 or less contributors.
We noticed that this project uses a license which requires less permissive conditions such as disclosing the source code, stating changes or redistributing the source under the same license. It is advised to further consult the license terms before use.
We detected a total of 136 direct & transitive dependencies for bitdog-client-example-intel-edison. See the full dependency tree of bitdog-client-example-intel-edison
bitdog-client-example-intel-edison has more than a single and default latest tag published for the npm package. This means, there may be other tags available for this package, such as next to indicate future releases, or stable to indicate stable releases.