Windows users: find official installers on Node.js downloads. Choose the LTS (long term support) version. It will install Node.js on your machine as well as
npm (that stands for Node Package Manager), a tool that helps installing applications that run on top of Node.js.
Mac OS X users: same as Windows users, you will find official installers on Node.js downloads. Choose the LTS version. It will install Node.js and
npm on your machine.
Linux users: there are binaries for
npm tools on the Node.js downloads page, but the recommended way to install them on a Linux machine is via a package manager. As of writing this, the recommended version of Node.js to install is 4.x. To install it on a Debian or Ubuntu Linux distribution just execute these commands:
If you are using a different distribution or package manager, you can find a complete list of supported ones on the official documentation page: Installing Node.js via package manager.
Installing additional tools
The next step is to install
npm install jasmine-node -g
Depending on your setup, you may need super user privileges to install an
npm module globally. This is the case if you've used the official installer linked to above. If
npm gives you an error saying you don't have access, add
sudo to the command above:
sudo npm install jasmine-node -g
If you've used the official installer, your
PATH should have been automatically configured, but if your shell has trouble locating your globally installed modules—or if you build Node.js from source—update your
PATH to include the
npm binaries by adding the following to either