Book Image

High Performance with Laravel Octane

By : Roberto Butti
5 (2)
Book Image

High Performance with Laravel Octane

5 (2)
By: Roberto Butti

Overview of this book

Laravel Octane is a very powerful component in the Laravel ecosystem that can help you achieve remarkable app performance. With Laravel Octane, you will find tools (queues, cache, and tables) that facilitate a new asynchronous approach for improving application performance. This book highlights how Laravel Octane works, what steps to take in designing an application from the start, what tools you have at your disposal, and how to set up production environments. It provides complete coverage of the strategies, tools, and best practices to make your apps scalable and performant. This is especially important as optimization is usually the overlooked part in the application development lifecycle. You will explore the asynchronous approach in Laravel and be able to release high-performing applications that have a positive impact on the end-user experience. By the end of this book, you will find yourself designing, developing, and releasing high-performance applications.
Table of Contents (14 chapters)
1
Part 1: The Architecture
3
Part 2: The Application Server
6
Part 3: Laravel Octane – a Complete Tour
9
Part 4: Speeding Up

Managing the queues

For managing the jobs, in Laravel, by convention, we have one class for each job. The job class has to implement the handle() method. The method handle() is invoked by the framework when the job has to be executed.

For creating the class to manage the jobs, see the following:

php artisan make:job ProcessSomething

With the make:job command, a new file, app/Jobs/ProcessSomething.php, that includes the ProcessSomething class with some methods ready to be filled with the logic is created. The primary methods are the constructor and the method invoked for managing the job, the handle() method.

We will implement the logic into the handle() method. In the app/Jobs/ProcessSomething.php file, insert the following:

public function handle()
{
    Log::info('Job processed START');
    sleep(3);
    Log::info('Job processed   END');
}

As an example of a time-consuming...