00:01 The more and more scripts you have, there can become the need for documentation. However, since the package.JSON file is JSON, that's somewhat limiting.
00:08 However, there are a couple techniques you can use to make it work. One is to use a double slash as your key, which lets you put whatever you want as a description and npm will ignore it.
00:18 In this case, we'll say run, build, and serve. Then, we can come down to our test and do the same thing. Run our Mocha unit tests, and then, we'll also do it for our linting.
01:10 Then here, we'll put an emoji, because it's fun, and then, we'll say run, build, and serve. Then, we'll separate it with a new line and a tab character.
01:19 Now, let's quickly make the changes for our other scripts. We'll have a comment, and a zap, and then, we'll say run our Mocha unit tests, separated by a new line and a tab character.
01:46 Now when we run npm run again, piped through Less, we'll see a description of our script and the script itself. You'll notice that it's nicely indented.
01:55 A con of the second technique I showed you is that it clutters up your package.JSON file and obscures your actual script. Outside of providing your scripts elsewhere, these are your primary options for providing comments inside your package.JSON file.