Vuex Store

Vuex Store example with Nuxt.js

Исходный код


Using a store to manage the state is important to every big application, that's why nuxt.js implement Vuex in its core.

Activating the store

Nuxt.js will try to require('./store/index.js'), if exists, it will import Vuex, add it to the vendors and add the store option to the root Vue instance.

Create the store folder

Let's create a file store/index.js:

import Vue from 'vue'
import Vuex from 'vuex'


const store = () => new Vuex.Store({

  state: {
    counter: 0
  mutations: {
    increment (state) {

export default store

We don't need to install Vuex since it's shipped with nuxt.js

Voilà !

We can now use this.$store inside our .vue files.

  <button @click="$store.commit('increment')">{{ $store.state.counter }}</button>

fetch (context)

Used to fill the store before rendering the page

The fetch method, if set, is called every time before loading the component (only if attached to a route). It can be called from the server-side or before navigating to the corresponding route.

The fetch method receives the context as the first argument, we can use it to fetch some data and fill the store. To make the fetch method asynchronous, return a Promise, nuxt.js will wait for the promise to be resolved before rendering the Component.

For example:

export default {
  fetch ({ store, params }) {
    return axios.get('http://my-url')
    .then((res) => {


To see the list of available keys in context, take a look at this example.

Action nuxtServerInit

If we define the action nuxtServerInit in our store, Nuxt.js will call it with the context. It can be useful when having some data on the server we want to give directly to the client-side, for example, the authenticated user:

// store/index.js
actions: {
  nuxtServerInit ({ commit }, { req }) {
    if (req.authUser) {
      commit('user', req.authUser)

The context given to nuxtServerInit is the same as the data of fetch method except context.redirect() and context.error() are omitted.