Bear in mind that there is no requirement for an application running in a separate process to be using http. There are more efficient ways for it to communicate with an http front end.

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On 16 Dec 2016, at 18:11, Nathan Andelin <nandelin@xxxxxxxxx> wrote:


​Some good commentary on how to organize larger Node projects: ​
http://stackoverflow.com/questions/9832019/how-to-organize-large-node-js-
projects



Thanks for your reply, Aaron. However, my question was in regards to having
a separate Node process for each "application". The Stack Overflow
discussion (in contrast) offered tips about organizing code within a single
Node process.

I'm interested in hearing the pros and cons of running multiple Node
processes (i.e. one per application) vs. having a single Node process which
may organize the code by dispatching individual requests to various
in-process modules (JavaScript files).

If each application were a separate Node process, a reverse proxy might be
used to route browser requests to individual Node processes (i.e.
app1.domain.com may be routed to a Node process which is listening on port
9001 while app2.domain.com may be routed to a Node process which is
listening on port 9002, etc.).
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