Create your own Deployer recipes
We go one step further with Deployer by learning how to create our own custom tasks and recipes enabling even more powerful deployments.
Deploy with zero-downtime
Now that we have Deployer installed and configured, let’s hit the deploy button and ship our application to our server.
Install and configure Deployer
In this article, we’re configuring a powerful deployment flow in a few lines of code by installing the Deployer library to our Laravel application.
Set up a server for Laravel applications
In this lengthy episode, we create a server from scratch on Digital Ocean that includes everything we need to welcome our Laravel application.
Deploy your Laravel app from scratch
Introduction and preparations
In this first episode, we take a look at the big picture of what we’ll achieve by the end of this series and get started by purchasing our domain name.
Abstract pagination with lazy collections
In this article, we learn about generators and lazy collections before using them to abstract the pagination of the GitHub jobs public API.
Dealing with non-trees
As promised, we will see how to tackle clusters of nodes that do not comply with the traditional "tree" definition. And we will do so using visitors.
Persisting nodes in Laravel
Now that we know enough about nodes, let's go through more practical real-life examples that have to be stored in a database.
A dictionary of visitor operations
This episode acts as a thorough dictionary of operations visitors can perform on your nodes. The perfect article to refer back to when getting your hands dirty.
Let's talk about a whole new way of visiting our nodes using "breath-first search". We'll see how it differs from "depth-first search" and study an example that involves a pirate and a treasure.
Traversing our nodes
The Visitor pattern offers great flexibility when it comes to traversing our cluster of nodes. We'll see how we can use this to our advantage.