In Part II of this series, we covered the architecture needed for persisting the Activity Streams to MongoDB and fanning it out in real-time to all the clients using Redis PubSub.
Since then, some exciting new Node.js features for Cloud Foundry were launched. In addition, the MongoDB version on Cloud Foundry has been upgraded to 2.0.
In this blog post we will cover how to:
Use Mongoose-Auth to store basic user information, including information from Facebook, Twitter, and Github, and how we made this module with native dependencies work on Cloud Foundry
Use Mongo GridFS and ImageMagick to store user uploaded photos and profile pictures
Perform powerful stream filtering, thanks to new capabilities exposed in MongoDB 2.