Laravel 8.x came out on 9/8/2020 and we wanted to create a post for how to update our applications to the newest version of Laravel.Read More
One of the most important and yet hardest decisions we will have to make with event sourcing is how granular our events should be. There isn’t a single answer for this and it’s a decision we’ll have to make on a case by case basis as new events need to be created.Read More
September’s links.Read More
Foreign key constraints in SQL provide an excellent way to make sure that our databases don’t have orphaned records or invalid relationships. They can be a bit finicky if we’re not paying attention when we create them. This article will discuss how to fix one of the more opaque errors when we’re creating foreign key constraints.Read More
PHP 8 is on its way and we wanted to have the opportunity to work with it for some of our future expansions at ThisProgrammingThing.com (sign up for our mailing list to learn when it launches). This guide will explain how to install a bare-bones version of PHP 8.0.0 Beta 1 on Ubuntu 20.04 (Focal Fossa).
Before we get started this should NOT be installed on a production server. This build exists to demo the new core features and doesn’t include a lot of the common features (like PDO).Read More
August’s links.Read More
This post is the companion piece to my presentation at Midwest PHP 2020. It contains helpful links and reading selections.Read More
Scheduled tasks will be a core part of our application’s life cycle. We need to be able to send invoices every month and reminder users of upcoming items. Laravel provides a clean interface for quickly setting up scheduled tasks.Read More
This Programming Thing is a labor of love, but we’re currently losing money every month. If you would like to help us offset some of our costs please use the links below.
Joe was hired into a company to maintain a PHP application with a MySQL database. They would have random reports of duplicate data and data with missing information. When Joe looked into the problem 9 times out of 10 it was due to an issue where a user deleted one row but the same delete operation didn’t delete rows related to the original row. This caused that orphaned data to show up in some reports and cause odd join results in others.
SQL provides an excellent way to make sure that our databases don’t have orphaned rows or invalid relationships. Using them is a must for all table relationships.Read More
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