Exports are used by Node to define modules.
There are still "modules" in the browser, but the syntax is different; instead of "modules," it's "import/export." To my mind, this is a far more comprehensible statement. However, I have no control over the situation.
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Problem: Using require() in Browser
This was something that was already known to us. That's all there is to this error. On the front-end, using require() almost always leads to problems.
Solution 1: Avoid Doing That
There you go! On the front end, simply ignore require and exports. There is a good likelihood that the node module you are using is not designed to be used in the browser. Webpack may be required if this is the case, as it bundles all the necessary files into a single file that can be used in the browser.
Solution 2: You may use the requirejs library
To utilize require(), you may want to check out the requirejs library first. Even though requirejs predates the modern import/export method (which I strongly recommend you use instead), it still works.
Things are done differently now. Here is the code instead of a lengthy explanation of what it is.
The type="module" attribute is very noteworthy. That's what enables you to use import and export functions.
And that's all there is to it. That's how front-end modules should be done.
All in all, thanks for reading! Read detailed articles on ITtutoria.net about this error and other errors like this. Each article on ITtutoria assists the reader in developing their skills and builds their confidence in their ability to address errors that arise on your websites.