Last week I came across
Cigar, a smoke testing tool by
Matt Brunt. Which, to me, is great stepping stone for my personal projects/sites to integration tests. In this post we not only go into Cigar, but also how to start your
HTTP ReactPHP application, run cigar against it, and shut it down again. (Note that it doesn't have to be a ReactPHP application it can also be a NodeJS app, or PHP's build in webserver you use for testing.)
There are more uses for coroutines than just making working with promises easier. In this post we're diving into the details on how they are used by the Friends of ReactPHP in the PSR-15 Middleware adapter for
In the previous post we've covered the basics of coroutines. In this post we're going to build a munin-node client specifically to fetch switch port traffic counters. During this post we not just write an munin-node client, we also deal with some domain logic. All code examples contain comments about what is going on and why. There is a lot of knowledge in those as well so be sure to read the comments.