I’m podcast addicted. I listen to them a couple of hours every week, mostly during the tram ride to work.
It’s hard to tell how much it gives me and how much I learned, but I let the numbers speak for themselves (today is 20th October 2017 for the record, so it’s 549 days).
To learn more see my previous post about Podcasts.
If you want to deploy Symfony app using Capistrano 3 to cheap OVH VPS then you’ll need to write a simple task to set proper permissions.
Edit: unfortunately, there was still a little problem with permissions and I made deployment semi-automatic.
I have a very cheap VPS in OVH, it costs only about $2 per month. It is perfect for my needs, I have my blog there, I have my friend’s blog as well. And now I want to move my wife’s portfolio from (even cheaper :P) shared hosting to this VPS.
Until now deploy to shared hosting looked like this:
- open FTP
- go to portfolio directory
- move changed files
- app/console cache:clear
Fortunately, I had access to SSH on my hosting (not popular thing) so I could try to automate this process a little bit. But because I already have VPS then the better idea was to move the portfolio there and use some tool for deployment.
The portfolio is written using Symfony 2 framework so the best idea is to use Capistrano. I had some experience with Capifony which is pretty old, unmaintained customization for Capistrano 2 (which is also quite old). I don’t want to use old stuff. So the goal is easy: deploy Symfony 2 app using Capistrano 3 to OVH, cheap VPS.
Another contribution to Symfony merged! \o/
My Pull Request has been accepted by Symfony docs guy and will be merged soon. This is a minor change, but I think it’s a good idea to improve anything we see that can be improved.
This particular change was created because I’ve seen at least 3 programmers getting parameters in service not from injection but from the container. Hope it helps them to understand how to use parameters in a good way 🙂
PR can be seen here: https://github.com/symfony/symfony-docs/pull/8399
Feels good 😎
If you’re writing commands in Symfony then you probably know the ProgressBar component. It’s useful tool showing the current state of operations and, more importantly, ETA and used memory. Cool.
If you’ll to the official ProgressBar component page then at the beginning you’ll see a very cool progress bar, with colors, icons, changing status messages, but… If you’ll look a little further you’ll see a sad, black and white progress bar, that is far from a “promise” made at the beginning 🙁
Heads up! We’ll make it like this 🙂
I wanted to write a manual about installing PHP5.6 and PHP7.1 at the same time, on OS X, using homebrew instead of using Docker (which I find not the best idea on OS X, but maybe I’m wrong?). But someone did it before me 🙂
If you want to have many PHP versions simultaneously then follow the instructions described by Jani Tarvainen on Symfony Finland blog: https://symfony.fi/page/how-to-run-both-php-5-6-and-php-7-x-with-homebrew-on-os-x-with-php-fpm and enjoy native, fast and simple way to work on crappy old projects in PHP5.x and new, shiny ones in 7.1 😛
If you are developing some application that writes a lot of logs use
logrotate to keep them short and don’t allow them to reach gigabytes.
I’m developing in Symfony framework on daily basis. And on the development environment, it creates lots of logs. Every request is logged, every command is logged, every event subscriber is logged. And if you’re using some older version deprecations are also logged. On my computer, every refresh in browser creates over 1 MB of logs! My friend gets almost 10 MB…
My new addition is the Casey Neistat vlog on youtube. He is so damn positive person and his videos are so cool I literally spend hours watching them. And it’s no waste of time (well it’s way better than watching tv for sure 😉).
Check it out yourself 👉 https://www.youtube.com/user/caseyneistat
From some time on I was thinking about some completely different format of posts, the short one. I even had a name for it –
shorties. I have pretty many thoughts on my mind that I’d like to share with you, but they’re too short to make it a proper post. So the idea died.
I changed the application from one class to three with separated responsibilities, wrote some tests and use Travis-CI for continuous integration. Version 0.2.1 is available here.
Since the last post, the application changed a lot. When I had a little time I sat down and just coded. Changes are too small to wrote about separately, but now there are enough of them to do some summary 🙂
I like Fallout video games series. Well, the old ones – the last one I played was Fallout Tactics. But let’s focus on Fallout 2.
The game starts in a temple, and you are the Chosen One. Well, maybe. You have several challenges to overcome: giant ants, scorpions and, of course, the final guardian. If you fail, you will die.
But it’s a video game, of course, you survive and you defeat the guard. Then you will get harder and harder works to do, with the ultimate goal – finding GECK, Garden of Eden Creation Kit, a very powerful device capable of repairing the earth after a nuclear holocaust.