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paul m. jones
controllers and domain exceptions
“action injection” as a code smell
toward a better separation of session behaviors in php
“a false sense of simplicity”
atlas orm 1.2.0 released
symfony 4: directory structure, and common practices
command-line output: consider logging over streams
regarding a recent event
wikimedia, clean architecture, and adr
radar project skeleton now stable
post navigation
recent posts
recent comments
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there are no solutions, only tradeoffs.
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action injection …
… as a code smell
reorganizing to avoid action injection
action domain responder
i.
ii.
iii.
p.s.
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skip to content #content
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Linki zewnętrzne

paul m. jones http://paul-m-jones.com/
home http://paul-m-jones.com/
about http://paul-m-jones.com/about
appearances http://paul-m-jones.com/appearances
code http://paul-m-jones.com/code
community http://paul-m-jones.com/community
talks http://paul-m-jones.com/talks
writing http://paul-m-jones.com/writing
how can i help you? http://paul-m-jones.com/consulting
controllers and domain exceptions http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6608
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6608
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
adr http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/adr
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
this post http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6043
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8 comments http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6608#comments
“action injection” as a code smell http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6589
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6589
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
adr http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/adr
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
a 2010 article on asp.net mvc development https://alexmg.com/introducing-action-injection-with-autofac-aspnet-mvc-integration/
https://github.com/symfony/symfony/pull/21771 https://github.com/symfony/symfony/pull/21771
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jyrgwmagwem&feature=youtu.be&t=1941 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jyrgwmagwem&feature=youtu.be&t=1941
yii http://www.yiiframework.com/doc-2.0/guide-concept-di-container.html#method-injection
laravel https://mattstauffer.co/blog/laravel-5.0-method-injection
kevin dunglas https://dunglas.fr/2016/01/dunglasactionbundle-symfony-controllers-redesigned/
dunglasactionbundle https://github.com/dunglas/dunglasactionbundle
action domain responder http://pmjones.io/adr
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11 comments http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6589#comments
toward a better separation of session behaviors in php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6585
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6585
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
adr http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/adr
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
what is the best way to handle sessions with adr? https://www.futureproofphp.com/2017/05/02/best-way-handle-sessions-adr/
futureproof php https://www.futureproofphp.com/2017/05/02/best-way-handle-sessions-adr/
reddit discussion. https://www.reddit.com/r/php/comments/68th28/what_is_the_best_way_to_handle_sessions_with_adr/
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“a false sense of simplicity” http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6577
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6577
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
adr http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/adr
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
my time with rails is up http://solnic.eu/2016/05/22/my-time-with-rails-is-up.html
abstractions and the role of a framework http://solnic.eu/2016/05/30/abstractions-and-the-role-of-a-framework.html
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atlas orm 1.2.0 released http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6568
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6568
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
atlas http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/atlas
aura http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/aura
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
solar http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/solar
1.2.0 release https://github.com/atlasphp/atlas.orm/releases/tag/1.2.0
define where conditions on relationships https://github.com/atlasphp/atlas.orm/blob/1.x/docs/relationships.md#simple-where-conditions
ignore foreign key string case https://github.com/atlasphp/atlas.orm/blob/1.x/docs/relationships.md#case-sensitivity
try it out today https://packagist.org/packages/atlas/orm
solar http://solarphp.com
solar_sql_model http://solarphp.com/manual/model
aura http://auraphp.com
domain-driven design https://infogalactic.com/info/domain-driven_design
aura.sql https://github.com/auraphp/aura.sql
aura.sqlquery https://github.com/auraphp/aura.sqlquery
aura.marshal https://github.com/auraphp/aura.marshal
this article from mehdi khalili http://www.mehdi-khalili.com/orm-anti-patterns-part-4-persistence-domain-model
atlas https://github.com/atlasphp/atlas.orm
pdo http://php.net/pdo
aura.sql https://github.com/auraphp/aura.sql
aura.sqlquery https://github.com/auraphp/aura.sqlquery
table data gateway https://github.com/atlasphp/atlas.orm/tree/1.x/src/table
mapper https://github.com/atlasphp/atlas.orm/tree/1.x/src/mapper
relationships https://github.com/atlasphp/atlas.orm/tree/1.x/src/relationship
map them over to your domain objects https://github.com/atlasphp/atlas.orm/blob/1.x/docs/domain.md
this article from andrew shell https://www.futureproofphp.com/2016/10/10/complex-database-relationships-with-atlasorm/
debug bar https://github.com/cadrephp/atlasorm.debugbar.bridge
try it out today! https://github.com/atlasphp/atlas.orm
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symfony 4: directory structure, and common practices http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6564
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6564
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
standards http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/standards
plans for the new symfony 4 directory structure http://fabien.potencier.org/symfony4-directory-structure.html
roughly 70% of packagist packages https://github.com/php-pds/skeleton_research#addendum
ref https://github.com/php-pds/skeleton_research/blob/1.x/results/addendum-dirs.txt#l76
ref https://github.com/php-pds/skeleton_research/blob/1.x/results/addendum-dirs.txt#l36
pds/skeleton https://github.com/php-pds/skeleton/tree/1.0.0
reddit https://www.reddit.com/r/php/comments/64ksoy/symfony_4_directory_structure_incremental_changes/
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command-line output: consider logging over streams http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6552
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6552
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
producer http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/producer
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
producer http://getproducer.org
standard i/o logger https://github.com/producerphp/producer.producer/blob/2.x/src/stdlog.php
the issues command https://github.com/producerphp/producer.producer/blob/2.x/src/command/issues.php
psr-3 http://www.php-fig.org/psr/psr-3/
test the output https://github.com/producerphp/producer.producer/blob/2.x/tests/stdlogtest.php
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regarding a recent event http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6548
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6548
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
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wikimedia, clean architecture, and adr http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6535
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6535
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
adr http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/adr
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
radar http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/radar
action-domain-responder http://pmjones.io/adr
implementing the clean architecture https://www.entropywins.wtf/blog/2016/11/24/implementing-the-clean-architecture/
the implementation codebase https://github.com/wmde/fundraisingfrontend
silex http://silex.sensiolabs.org/
action-domain-responder http://pmjones.io/adr
separated presentation https://www.martinfowler.com/eaadev/separatedpresentation.html
check-iban https://github.com/wmde/fundraisingfrontend/blob/master/app/routes.php#l246-l253
list-comments.html https://github.com/wmde/fundraisingfrontend/blob/master/app/routes.php#l196-l211
the template is not the view http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/5993
actionhandler https://github.com/arbiterphp/arbiter.arbiter/blob/1.x/src/actionhandler.php
radar https://github.com/radarphp/radar.project
input https://github.com/radarphp/radar.project/blob/1.x/docs/routing.md#manually-specifying-a-custom-input-class
domain https://github.com/radarphp/radar.project/
responder https://github.com/radarphp/radar.project/blob/1.x/docs/routing.md#manually-specifying-a-custom-responder-class
domain payload https://vaughnvernon.co/?page_id=40
validationresult https://github.com/wmde/fundraisingfrontend/blob/master/src/validation/validationresult.php
validate-payment-data https://github.com/wmde/fundraisingfrontend/blob/master/app/routes.php#l53-l71
domain payload pattern in adr http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6043
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radar project skeleton now stable http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6528
http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6528
pmjones http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/author/pmjones
adr http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/adr
php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/php
programming http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming
radar http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/category/programming/radar
radar https://github.com/radarphp/radar.project
action-domain-responder http://pmjones.io/adr
pds/skeleton https://github.com/php-pds/skeleton
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older posts http://paul-m-jones.com/page/2
- https://leanpub.com/mlaphp
- https://leanpub.com/sn1php
controllers and domain exceptions http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6608
“action injection” as a code smell http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6589
toward a better separation of session behaviors in php http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6585
“a false sense of simplicity” http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6577
atlas orm 1.2.0 released http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6568
tony marston http://www.tonymarston.net
controllers and domain exceptions http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6608#comment-434229
controllers and domain exceptions http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6608#comment-434125
tony marston http://www.tonymarston.net
controllers and domain exceptions http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6608#comment-434117
controllers and domain exceptions http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6608#comment-434087
controllers and domain exceptions http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/6608#comment-434078
may 2017 http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/date/2017/05
april 2017 http://paul-m-jones.com/archives/date/2017/04
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skip to content paul m. jones there are no solutions, only tradeoffs. menu homeabout appearances code community talks writing how can i help you? controllers and domain exceptions 2017-05-232017-05-22 pmjones adr, php, programming a few months ago i had a great email conversation with a correspondent about how to handle business logic exceptions in his controller code. his message follows, lightly edited for brevity and clarity: i think controller has single responsibility – to mediate communication between caller’s context and actual business logic services. (i believe business logic services should be unaware of caller’s context, be it http request or cli.) given that services should be unaware of who called them, they should not throw http-specific exceptions. so instead of throwing a symfony httpnotfound exception, the service would throw objectnotfound (which is http agnostic) in cases where db record could not be found. yet at the same time the logic that converts exceptions to http responses expects http-specific symfony exceptions. this means that the exception thrown by service needs to be transformed into symfony exception. one of solutions i see to this is that the controller could take that responsibility. it would catch domain exceptions thrown by service and wrap them into appropriate http exceptions. class foocontroller { public function fooaction() { try { $this->service->dosomething('foo'); } catch (objectnotfound $e) { throw new notfoundhttpexception('not found', $e); } catch (invaliddataexception $e) { throw new badrequesthttpexception('invalid value', $e); } // ... } } the downside i see with this approach is that if i have many controllers i will have code duplication. this also could lead to big amount of catch blocks, because of many possible exceptions that could be thrown. another approach would be to not have try/catch blocks in controller and let the exceptions thrown by service bubble up the stack, leaving the exception handling to exception handler. this approach would solve the code duplication issue and many try/catch block issue. however, because the response builder only accepts symfony exceptions, they would need to be mapped somewhere. it also feels to me that this way the controller is made cleaner, but part of controllers responsibility is delegated to something else, thus breaking encapsulation. i feel like it’s controllers job to decide what status code should be retuned in each case, yet at the same time, cases usually are the same. i truly hope you will be able to share your thoughts on this and the ways you would tackle this. if you find yourself in this situation, the first question to ask yourself is, “why am i handling domain exceptions in my user interface code?” (remember: model-view-controller and action-domain-responder are user interface patterns; in this case, the user interface is composed of an http request and response.) domain exceptions should be handled by the domain logic in a domain-appropriate fashion. my correspondent’s first intuition (using domain-level exceptions, not http-specific ones) has the right spirit. however, instead of having the domain service throw exceptions for the user interface controller to catch and handle, i suggest that the service return a domain payload with domain-specific status reporting. then the user interface can inspect the domain payload to determine how to respond. i expand on that approach in this post. by way of example, instead of this in your controller … class foocontroller { public function fooaction() { try { $this->service->dosomething('foo'); } catch (objectnotfound $e) { throw new notfoundhttpexception('not found', $e); } catch (invaliddataexception $e) { throw new badrequesthttpexception('invalid value', $e); } // ... } } … try something more like this: class foocontroller { public function fooaction() { $payload = $this->service->dosomething('foo'); switch ($payload->getstatus()) { case $payload::object_not_found: throw new notfoundhttpexception($payload->getmessage()); case $payload::invalid_data: throw new badrequesthttpexception($payload->getmessage()); // ... } } } (i am not a fan of using exceptions to manage flow control; i’d rather return a new response object. however, i am trying to stick as closely to the original example as possible so that the differences are more easily examined.) the idea here is to keep domain logic in the domain layer (in this case, a service). the service should validate the input, and if it fails, return a “not-valid” payload. the service should catch all exceptions, and return a payload that describes the kind of error that occurred. you can then refine your controller to examine the domain payload and handle it however you want. using a domain payload in this way is not a huge leap. essentially you move from a try/catch block and exception classes, to a switch/case block and status constants. what’s important is that you are now handling domain-level exceptions in the domain and not in the user interface layer. you are also encapsulating the status information reported by the domain, so that you can pass the domain payload object around for something other than the controller to inspect and handle. encapsulation via domain payload opens the path to a more significant refactoring that will help reduce repetition of response-building logic across many controller actions. that next refactoring is to separate out the response-building work to a responder, and use the responder in the controller action to return a response. you can then pass the domain payload to the responder for it to handle. class foocontroller { public function fooaction() { $payload = $this->service->dosomething('foo'); return $this->responder->respond($payload); } } class fooresponder { public function respond($payload) { switch ($payload->getstatus()) { case $payload::object_not_found: throw new notfoundhttpexception('not found', $e); case $payload::invalid_data: throw new badrequesthttpexception('invalid value', $e); // ... } } } once you do that, you’ll realize the majority of your response-building logic can go into a common or base responder. custom cases can then be be handled by controller- or format-specific responders. and then you’ll realize all your action logic is all pretty much the same: collect input from the request, pass that input to a domain-layer service to get back a domain payload result, and pass that result to a responder to get back a response. at that point you’ll be able to get rid of controllers entirely, in favor of a single standardized action handler. share this! 8 comments “action injection” as a code smell 2017-05-162017-05-22 pmjones adr, php, programming circumstance has conspired to put action injection discussions in front of me multiple times in the past few days. having seen the approach several times before, i have come to think that if action injection is the answer, you might be asking the wrong question. i find it to be a code smell, one that indicates the system needs refactoring or reorganizing. action injection … as far as i can tell, the term “action injection” originates with alex meyer-gleaves in a 2010 article on asp.net mvc development. he summarizes action injection in this way: your [controller class] constructor is provided the dependencies [by the di container] that are shared by all actions in your controller, and each individual action [method] can request any additional dependencies that it needs. to expand on that, let’s say you have a controller class with several action methods in it. you realize after a while that the different action methods have slightly different dependencies. for example, some of the methods need a logger, while others need a template system, or access to the router. but you don’t want to pollute the controller class constructor with these method-specific dependencies, since those dependencies will be used only if that particular action method gets invoked. with action injection, when you pull the controller from your dependency injection container and call a particular action method, the di container will automatically pass the right dependencies for the method call arguments. voila: now you can define all the common dependencies as parameters on the controller constructor, and all the action-specific dependencies as parameters on the method definition. you can see a php-specific description of the problem, with action injection as the solution, in this symfony pull request: https://github.com/symfony/symfony/pull/21771 you can also hear about it in this presentation from beau simensen, from around 32:21 to 34:31: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jyrgwmagwem&feature=youtu.be&t=1941 the yii and laravel containers appear to support this behavior as well, using the term “method injection.” (i think that’s a misnomer; the term appears overloaded at best, as sometimes it may mean “methods called by the di container at object-creation time” instead of “resolving method arguments at call-time”.) perhaps other di containers support action injection as well. … as a code smell the explicit reason for using action injection is “to reduce dependencies or overhead” when constructing an object. you don’t want to have to pass in a dozen dependencies, when only three are used in every method, and the others are used only in specific methods. but the fact that your controller has so many dependencies, used only in some cases and not in others, should be an indicator that the class is doing too much. indeed, it’s doing so much that you cannot call its action methods directly; you have to use the dependency injection container not only to build the controller object but also to invoke its action methods. reorganizing to avoid action injection what approaches exist to help you avoid the action injection code smell? i assert that the better solution is to change how you organize your controller structures. instead of thinking in terms of “a controller class with action methods,” think in terms of “a controller namespace with action classes.” actions are the targets for your routes anyway, not controller classes per se, so it makes sense to upgrade actions to “first-class” elements of the system. (think of them as single-action controllers, if you like.) thus, instead of … ismethod('get')) { return new redirectresponse( $router->generateurl('my_action'), 301 ); } return new response( $twig->render('mytemplate.html.twig') ); } } … but the controller action method parameters might just as well be action class constructor parameters: request = $request; $this->router = $router; $this->twig = $twig; } /** * @route("/myaction", name="my_action") */ public function __invoke() { if (!$this->request->ismethod('get')) { return new redirectresponse( $this->router->generateurl('my_action'), 301 ); } return new response( $this->twig->render('mytemplate.html.twig') ); } } (update: that example code looks like it originates from kevin dunglas and his dunglasactionbundle — which is itself a single-action controller implementation for symfony.) action domain responder for more on this organizational structure, please read my action domain responder offering. adr is a refinement of mvc that is tuned specifically to server-side request/response over-the-network interactions. but you need not go full adr to avoid action injection. just using single-action controllers will do the trick. then you can have well-factored single-responsibility controller classes that do not require a di container in order to call their action methods, and action injection becomes a thing of the past. share this! 11 comments toward a better separation of session behaviors in php 2017-05-022017-05-02 pmjones adr, php, programming andrew shell asks, what is the best way to handle sessions with adr? (the problem is that the built-in php session extension combines the concerns of reading input, managing storage, and sending output; the solution is a domain-layer session-data manager.) i’ve reached a point with a couple of my radar projects where i need to add a login and set permissions. i’m trying to figure out the best way to handle this, especially with psr-7 and adr. … [in action-domain-responder] it’s ok to read the session cookie in an input class, and it’s ok to write the cookie in a responder class, but pretty much everything else should be in the domain layer. … [in the domain layer,] cadre.domainsession takes a session id (or generates one) and loads session data from storage. it’s smart enough to handle regenerating session ids and cleaning up expired sessions. read the whole article at futureproof php for examples and links! update: reddit discussion. share this! leave a comment “a false sense of simplicity” 2017-04-25 pmjones adr, php, programming these year-old posts from piotr solnica are about ruby on rails … my time with rails is up abstractions and the role of a framework … but the experiences related therein should be valuable to anyone using or building a full-stack php framework. (i can imagine it applying to cmses as well.) does this story from piotr remind you of any framework-based project you’ve worked on in php? once, i joined an existing project. it was a huuuuge app which was running an on-line shopping community website. complicated sales model, complicated promotions, complicated product setups, coupons, user groups, messages – it had it all. i joined them to help ship a few new features. one of my early tasks was to … add a link to something on some page. it took me few days to add this stupid link. why? the app was a big ball of complex domain logic scattered across multiple layers with view templates so complicated, it wasn’t even simple to find the right template where the link was supposed to be added. since i needed some data in order to create that link, it wasn’t obvious how i should get it. there was a lack of internal application apis and relying on activerecord exclusively made it extremely difficult. i’ve consulted on projects like that more than once. indeed, the posts might well have been subtitled “the perils of convenience-oriented development”: people are attracted by rails because it gives you a false sense of simplicity, whereas what really happens is that complexity is being hidden by convenient interfaces. read both of the posts, and see if you can relate. they just reinforce to me that this is what to expect when you embed your domain logic in your user interface logic. remember: with server-side web-based applications, the user interface is the http request and response. any code that reads from the request, or that writes to the response, is part of the user interface. putting your domain logic in the user interface is convenient to start with, but as soon as things become even a little bit complex, that “convenience” becomes a burden. p.s. some people get understandably emotional on these kinds of topics. if you find yourself to be one of them, i suggest that you not leap immediately to defend the virtue of your favorite full-stack framework. any offense you find here is your inference, not my implication. instead, dwell for a while on the words that are actually there, not the attack you imagine you see. if you find yourself getting emotional, wait to get some distance before commenting. --> share this! leave a comment atlas orm 1.2.0 released 2017-04-182017-04-18 pmjones atlas, aura, php, programming, solar the 1.2.0 release adds the ability to define where conditions on relationships. (the 1.1.0 release added functionality to ignore foreign key string case when wiring up objects in memory, and 1.0.0 was released pretty quietly a couple of weeks ago.) try it out today, because you like keeping your persistence layer separate from your domain layer. now, read on for some history, if you care about that kind of thing. many years ago, we on the solar project developed solar_sql_model, an active record type of orm. overall i liked it well enough, though (as with anything) it had its strengths and weaknesses. since then, after extracting the solar components to aura libraries, i’ve mostly lived without orms. the majority of my legacy consulting work has not made use of them; where a legacy project did have an orm of some sort, it was a custom in-house piece of work. however, about three years ago, i hired on with a startup to build out their backend from scratch. at the time, i wanted to do “real” domain-driven design, with entities and aggregates and value objects and everything else. that meant keeping the domain system separate from the persistence system, and that in turn meant active record was not an option. doctrine, a domain model data mapper, was the next logical choice, but on review it was not to my liking. (the annotations, among other things about doctrine, just rubbed me the wrong way.) so instead of an active record implementation, or doctrine, i figured that it would be enough to use a table data gateway on top of aura.sql and aura.sqlquery to retrieve rows, then map the rows over to domain objects. this was fine, for as far as it went, but the problem was “relationships.” oh dear codd, the relationships. selecting one or many objects from a single table was no big deal, but doing multiple selections from multiple tables and building up the selection statements for those relationships was a tedious, tiresome, and time-consuming burden. (wiring them up in memory once they’d been selected was not too bad, given aura.marshal, but it was still more effort than i’d’ve rather been expending.) so it all “worked,” but it was just not satisfying at all. the ddd portions, for their part, worked out great, as did the separation of the domain layer from the persistence layer, so i was pretty sure i was on something like the right track. then i read this article from mehdi khalili. it’s fantastic and you should read the whole thing. in summary, khalili points out that it is perfectly reasonable to use a persistence model in addition to a domain model. that is, you do not necessarily have to map directly from the database to domain objects; you can map from the database to persistence objects for the data, and then later compose or map the persistence model into the domain model for behaviors. this was a revelation to me, something that i’d never considered, or even heard of before. it alleviates wide swaths of ddd-related burdens. as a result of my relationship-related burdens at the startup, and after reading the khalili article, i put together atlas, a mapper for your persistence model. like everything else i’ve been doing for the past several years, atlas is built in discrete layers: pdo at the very bottom; aura.sql around that, to provide convenience methods for binding and fetching; aura.sqlquery in parallel, to support query building; all of those composed into a table data gateway system to emit row objects from tables; and finally a mapper system on top of that to emit record objects composed of table rows and their relationships as such, each record object is composed of a row (from the “main” table) and its related objects (themselves records, each of which is composed of a row and relateds, and so on). atlas uses the term “record” to indicate that the object is not a domain entity or aggregate. you can use records directly for straightforward crud/bread operations, or you can map them over to your domain objects. fethcing deep relationship structures is no big deal; see this article from andrew shell using 25 tables in different complex relationships. (andrew’s project also shows how to keep the persistence and domain layers separate, and incorporates a debug bar implementation for atlas.) so, if you want a data mapper implementation that models your persistence layer, and the relationships therein, atlas is just the thing for you. try it out today! share this! leave a comment symfony 4: directory structure, and common practices 2017-04-112017-04-11 pmjones php, programming, standards fabien has published his plans for the new symfony 4 directory structure. not that it matters much to anyone in symfony-land, where i have no status that i’m aware of, but i am happy to see the changes described. having said that, and recognizing that fabien obviously has final say over his own projects … the new etc/ directory is the equivalent of the current app/config/ directory. … web files under web/ … it might be nice if symfony 4 adopted more existing common practices, used by roughly 70% of packagist packages. that is, to use config/ for the top-level config directory, and public/ for the top-level document-root directory. more specifically: config/ is used ~10x more than etc/ (ref) public/ is used ~2x more than web/ (ref) as a side note, that research resulted in the pds/skeleton publication. (this blog post originated as a comment on reddit.) share this! leave a comment command-line output: consider logging over streams 2017-04-042017-04-04 pmjones php, producer, programming when writing command-line applications for php, consider using a logger for screen output. this is something i’ve done with great success in several projects. producer, for example, uses a very light standard i/o logger class that writes output to stdout and stderr resource/stream handles. every command that generates output uses that standard i/o logger (cf. the issues command). this has a couple of advantages: your command-line code gets stdout/stderr output separation practically for free, using a common psr-3 interface. if you incorporate that command-line tool into another class, you can easily inject a different psr-3 logger so that output is captured elsewhere, instead of writing to stdout/stderr. among other things, that makes it relatively easy to test the output of your command-line code without having to use output buffering. i think this approach works best for non-interactive commands. if you have to read keyboard input from the user as part of the command, using a logger for output might not make a lot of sense. but if all of the command inputs are handled as options or flags, using a logger for output can be great. share this! 1 comment regarding a recent event 2017-03-242017-03-24 pmjones php, programming king henry v: we judge no less. uncle of exeter, enlarge the man committed yesterday, that rail'd against our person: we consider it was excess of wine that set him on; and on his more advice we pardon him. scroop: that's mercy, but too much security: let him be punish'd, sovereign, lest example breed, by his sufferance, more of such a kind. king henry v: o, let us yet be merciful. cambridge: so may your highness, and yet punish too. grey: sir, you show great mercy, if you give him life, after the taste of much correction. king henry v: alas, your too much love and care of me are heavy orisons 'gainst this poor wretch! if little faults, proceeding on distemper, shall not be wink'd at, how shall we stretch our eye when capital crimes, chew'd, swallow'd and digested, appear before us? we'll yet enlarge that man, though cambridge, scroop and grey, in their dear care and tender preservation of our person, would have him punished. and now to our french causes: who are the late commissioners? cambridge: i one, my lord: your highness bade me ask for it to-day. scroop: so did you me, my liege. grey: and i, my royal sovereign. king henry v: then, richard earl of cambridge, there is yours; there yours, lord scroop of masham; and, sir knight, grey of northumberland, this same is yours: read them; and know, i know your worthiness. my lord of westmoreland, and uncle exeter, we will aboard to night. why, how now, gentlemen! what see you in those papers that you lose so much complexion? look ye, how they change! their cheeks are paper. why, what read you there that hath so cowarded and chased your blood out of appearance? cambridge: i do confess my fault; and do submit me to your highness' mercy. grey | | to which we all appeal. scroop | king henry v: the mercy that was quick in us but late, by your own counsel is suppress'd and kill'd: you must not dare, for shame, to talk of mercy; for your own reasons turn into your bosoms, as dogs upon their masters, worrying you. i hope this is the last thing i will have to say on the matter. share this! leave a comment wikimedia, clean architecture, and adr 2017-02-21 pmjones adr, php, programming, radar tl;dr: action-domain-responder is a natural fit for the http user-interface portions of clean architecture (or hexagonal), especially with domain driven design. just be sure to remember to separate the http response presentation from the action code. i. jeroen de dauw has a fantastic post on implementing the clean architecture in php, with domain driven design elements. you should read the whole thing, and examine the implementation codebase, for a number of useful insights. though i might quibble over some elements of the implementation, i think it is a good offering, and serves as a solid reference point. in his article, jeroen notes they are using silex for their http user-interface system, and describes the logic of each route action: inside this [silex action] we construct our framework agnostic request model and invoke the use case with it. then we hand over the response model to a presenter to create the appropriate html or other such format. that is a very near paraphrase of action-domain-responder: the action marshals input from the http request the action invokes a domain element with that input and gets back a result the action passes that result to a responder to build the http response in jeroen’s implementation, each action is a closure defined in the routes.php file. the action marshals input from the http request using a “request model” (an input object tailored to the domain) and passes it to a “use case.” each “use case” is an entry point into the domain, and returns a “response model” (the domain result). the only place where jeroen’s implementation deviates from adr is that the action code builds the presentation itself, instead of handing off to a responder. (this may be a result of adhering to the idioms and expectations specific to silex.) because the rest of the implementation is so well done, refactoring to a separated presentation in the form of a responder is a straightforward exercise. let’s see what that might look like. ii. first, as an example, review the code in the check-iban action. the following reorganization of that action code makes the adr pattern more obvious: get( 'check-iban', function( request $request ) use ( $app, $fffactory ) { // marshal input $input = new iban( $request->query->get( 'iban', '' ) ); // invoke domain and get back result $result = $fffactory->newcheckibanusecase()->checkiban($input); // presentation return $app->json( $fffactory->newibanpresenter()->present( $result ) ); } ); ?> very clear and straightforward. however, the presentation work is embedded in the action with the $app->json(...) call. (my guess is that’s probably a result of working with existing silex idioms.) another good example is the list-comments.html action. reorganizing the logic to make the adr pattern more obvious gives us the following: get( 'list-comments.html', function( request $request ) use ( $app, $fffactory ) { // marshal input $input = new commentlistingrequest( 10, (int)$request->query->get( 'page', '1' ) ); // invoke domain and get back result $result = $fffactory ->newlistcommentsusecase() ->listcomments( $input ); // presentation return new response( $fffactory->newcommentlisthtmlpresenter()->present( $result, (int)$request->query->get( 'page', '1' ) ) ); } ); ?> again, the presentation work is embedded in the action code. in general, it is better to completely separate the presentation work from the action code. remember that in an http context, the presentation is not just the body of the http response. instead, the presentation is the entire http response, including headers and status. (for more on this, see the template is not the view.) with the above examples, because they are already so well structured, it would be easy to extract the presentation to a responder class. for example, the list-comments action could have the presentation work completely removed like so: newcommentlisthtmlpresenter()->present( $result, (int)$request->query->get( 'page', '1' ) ) ); } } // the refactored action code $app->get( 'list-comments.html', function( request $request ) use ( $app, $fffactory ) { // marshal input $input = new commentlistingrequest( 10, (int)$request->query->get( 'page', '1' ) ); // invoke domain and get back result $result = $fffactory->newlistcommentsusecase()->listcomments($input); // hand result to responder return $fffactory->newlistcommentshtmlresponder()->buildresponse( $request, $result, $fffactory ); } ); ?> now the presentation work of building an http response is cleanly separated from the rest of the action code. iii. when separating concerns along these lines, you begin to see the similarities in the presentation work, and can start to reduce repetition across the codebase. for example, any action that delivers a json response might use the same base json responder. eventually, you may realize that the logic of each action is effectively identical. that is, you always collect input, pass that input through the domain to get back a result, and pass that result to a response builder. when that realization occurs, you can build a single action handler that coordinates between injected input marshals, domain entry points, and response builders. that’s exactly what the arbiter actionhandler does, and radar uses that in turn to specify the input + domain + responder callables for each route. at that point, you are out of the business of writing action methods entirely. then the user-interface code can focus on marshaling inputs going to the domain, and on presenting the results coming out of the domain – which is exactly how things should be. p.s. jeroen’s writeup also reveals that at least some of the elements in his implementation are returning something like domain payload objects. cf. the validationresult class, used in the validate-payment-data action among other places. i’m a big fan of the domain payload pattern in adr, and using a domain payload for all returns received by the action code. doing so simplifies the response-building logic even further; for example, by collecting common “success” and “failure” presentation work across different json responders. then there’s this bit about containers: we decided to go with our own top level factory, rather than using the dependency injection mechanism provided by silex: pimple. our factory internally actually uses pimple, though this is not visible from the outside. with this approach we gain a nicer access to service construction, since we can have a getlogger() method with loggerinterface return type hint, rather than accessing $app[‘logger’] or some such, which forces us to bind to a string and leaves us without type hint. this resonates with some other ideas i’ve been toying with, namely that the user-interface container might better be separated from the domain container. they can be wired up separately from each other, making it easier to package the domain portions independently from the user-interface portions, and enforcing a “physical” boundary between the two. overall, congratulations to jeroen on putting together such a good writeup. share this! leave a comment radar project skeleton now stable 2017-02-012017-02-01 pmjones adr, php, programming, radar i am happy to announce that the project skeleton for radar, an action-domain-responder system for php, is now stable and available for use. one significant difference between this release and the last alpha is that it now uses the standard pds/skeleton names for directories. existing radar projects will not need to change directory names, but be aware that starting a new project with the 1.0.0 version will use “public/” instead of “web/”. many thanks to everyone who contributed to this release, especially jake johns, who put together a post-create-project command to “clean up” the initial installation. share this! leave a comment post navigation ← older posts search for: recent posts controllers and domain exceptions “action injection” as a code smell toward a better separation of session behaviors in php “a false sense of simplicity” atlas orm 1.2.0 released recent commentstony marston on controllers and domain exceptionspmjones on controllers and domain exceptionstony marston on controllers and domain exceptionschris on controllers and domain exceptionspmjones on controllers and domain exceptionsarchives may 2017 april 2017 march 2017 february 2017 january 2017 december 2016 november 2016 september 2016 august 2016 july 2016 may 2016 april 2016 march 2016 february 2016 january 2016 december 2015 november 2015 august 2015 july 2015 june 2015 may 2015 april 2015 march 2015 january 2015 october 2014 september 2014 august 2014 july 2014 june 2014 may 2014 april 2014 march 2014 february 2014 january 2014 december 2013 november 2013 october 2013 september 2013 august 2013 july 2013 may 2013 march 2013 february 2013 january 2013 december 2012 november 2012 august 2012 july 2012 june 2012 may 2012 april 2012 march 2012 february 2012 january 2012 december 2011 september 2011 july 2011 june 2011 may 2011 april 2011 march 2011 february 2011 january 2011 december 2010 october 2010 september 2010 august 2010 july 2010 june 2010 may 2010 april 2010 march 2010 february 2010 january 2010 december 2009 november 2009 october 2009 september 2009 june 2009 may 2009 april 2009 march 2009 february 2009 january 2009 december 2008 november 2008 october 2008 september 2008 august 2008 march 2008 february 2008 january 2008 november 2007 october 2007 september 2007 july 2007 june 2007 march 2007 february 2007 january 2007 december 2006 november 2006 september 2006 august 2006 july 2006 june 2006 may 2006 april 2006 march 2006 february 2006 january 2006 december 2005 october 2005 september 2005 august 2005 july 2005 june 2005 may 2005 april 2005 march 2005 february 2005 january 2005 december 2004 november 2004 october 2004 september 2004 august 2004 categories adr atlas aura benchmarks bookdown books emergence general legacy management patterns php producer programming radar relay resilience security solar standards standards uncategorized meta log in entries rss comments rss wordpress.org proudly powered by wordpress | theme: big brother by wordpress.com.


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