kandi X-RAY | monolog Summary
kandi X-RAY | monolog Summary
Sends your logs to files, sockets, inboxes, databases and various web services
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Get slack data .
- Init connector .
- Adds a record to the log .
- Rotate the log file .
- Handles a signal .
- Convert PHP code to string .
- Normalize data .
- Build the message .
- Collect the log messages .
- Handle a single record
monolog Key Features
monolog Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on monolog
When I do:...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-25 at 15:45
Since you're using PHP 8, 4.3 is the latest version of deployer/deployer that composer has determined to be compatible with your PHP version and minimum stability requirement.
v7 has no stable release yet, but it is the version you need to use with PHP 8.
You can use the release candidate with
composer require deployer/deployer:^7.0@RC, or if you set
"minimum-stability": "RC"in your composer.json, then
composer require deployer/deployershould install it.
"php": ">=5.6.0"(meaning anything above 5.6.0)
This old version is the one you're getting because it's the only version composer can attempt to install due to the constraints I mentioned above. I don't know if it really is compatible with PHP 8, but I doubt it.
I have downgraded a Symfony 5.2 app template to use Symfony 4.4 in order to allow the use of some libraries that require an older version of Symfony. The problem is that when I do
composer install, I get this error near the end of the installation:
sh: symfony-cmd: command not found
It seems that the installations are mostly successful, as my
vendor folder is created and populated. But I'm worried about the error.
What does this error mean? How do I fix it?
Edit: Here's my
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Aug-29 at 15:16
symfony-cmd is a part of Symfony Flex. Your
composer.json does not contain any requirement for Flex, so running
composer require symfony/flex might resolve that problem.
I've created Lumen Passport in my local and free Heroku and successfully created it. Now I’m creating my production lumen in digital ocean VPS. All of my applications work fine and give good bad responses format when it should be failed responses, except my login. In my login, it passes a good response when correct emails and passwords but returns 500 in other cases.
This is my code in my LoginService.php...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Feb-13 at 22:33
After some time searching for answer, the problem was because my storage folder had root user permission. And it solved by giving the user and group permission to www-data with command like this
I updated my composer.json file to reflect the 6.0.* changes, and ran my
composer update "symfony/*" code, and it returned this:
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Feb-10 at 21:35
That composer.json file is a bit of a mess. Some Symfony packages on 5.3, some even on 5.1, and many on 6.
Also you are controlling Symfony versioning from
extra.symfony.require, and at the same time from the discrete version constraints. You include some packages that no longer exist on 6.0 (
symfony/security-guard), and are missing some that should be installed on a 6.0 version.
It's simply not on an installable state.
I've managed to make it installable changing it like this:
I am trying to create custom log in laravel and i am using monlog\LineFormatter class to formatt my final log...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Jan-28 at 16:10
So I got the solution for this the simplest way to do this is as follow
I have a Symfony 5.3 application. When the container is compiled, the following file appears:
In contains a serialized list of deprecation messages:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Dec-07 at 16:33
The file you are seeing is not the deprecation log, but a serialized output that the Symfony Profiler will use to show this information on
Notice that sits on the cache/build directory (
var/cache), and not on the log directory (
To configure Monolog to log deprecations, use the directions you'll find here, for example. You'll notice that the resulting log ends up where you point it to, and the result will be a regular log file in mostly readable format.
I'm a beginner in Symfony and would like to know how to deal with the following installation issue:
I'm using Symfony 4.4 and trying to install Swift Mailer. Following the documentation on this link, when I ran the following command
composer require symfony/swiftmailer-bundle , I got this error message:
Your requirements could not be resolved to an installable set of packages.
- symfony/web-server-bundle is locked to version v4.4.0 and an update of this package was not requested.
- symfony/web-server-bundle v4.4.0 requires php ^7.1.3 -> your php version (8.0.12) does not satisfy that requirement.
- laminas/laminas-code 3.4.1 requires php ^7.1 -> your php version (8.0.12) does not satisfy that requirement.
- symfony/proxy-manager-bridge v4.4.34 requires friendsofphp/proxy-manager-lts ^1.0.2 -> satisfiable by friendsofphp/proxy-manager-lts[v1.0.5].
- friendsofphp/proxy-manager-lts v1.0.5 requires laminas/laminas-code ~3.4.1|^4.0 -> satisfiable by laminas/laminas-code[3.4.1].
- symfony/proxy-manager-bridge is locked to version v4.4.34 and an update of this package was not requested.
Any idea how to handle that?
This is my composer.json file:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Dec-02 at 14:25
Try changing composer.json
I am using Eloquent for database calls with slim framework here is my composer.json...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Nov-30 at 22:13
Here is a working example.
First, you need to install:
Is it recommended to ship logs directly from a PHP app to ElasticSearch? Or is it always better to store to file and use filebeat to ship the logs? I'm familiar with C# and Serilog implementation sending directly to ES and we've never had an issue with it, but was wondering if the same could be done with a PHP app using Monolog without performance being severely impacted. I'm assuming Serilog is able to asynchronously send the logs, I'm not sure if the Monolog implementation on PHP is able to do that or if it would only be OK to ship directly as long as they're infrequent error logs but info/debug logging would cripple performance. Anybody have any experience doing this? For additional background, we'd be using AWS OpenSearch and the PHP app would also be running at AWS in ECS/Fargate containers, so it would be inside the same network....
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Nov-08 at 03:53
personally I would recommend logging to a file and then shipping, no matter the end datastore you end up chosing
the reason is that otherwise you need to handle a tonne of logic in your client - load balancing/failover, retries, error handling, back pressure - and while another client library for that datastore may abstract some of this out, it's probably not the best place for it
the biggest issue there would be back pressure. what happens if something happens that delays, or stops, logging to your datastore? do you keep the log in memory and retry later? do you block till the log is stored? how do you manage those aspects
if you log to a file (or even stdout for containers) you have a pretty clear delineation point for your code. you will likely have a backup of the log incase you ever need to check it, and you can use task specific tooling to ship your logs
Laravel console exception output uses nunomaduro/collision package, which seems to merge the exception and all chained exception stack traces into one incredibly useful output.
Laravel log output however uses Monolog, which doesn't appear to do this by default, and only appears to output the stack trace of the last exception thrown. It will output the messages of the previous exceptions, but not the stack traces.
When using an exception methodology which catches an exception, creates a new exception adding more contextual information and attaching the previous one to it, creating a chain of exceptions. Having the stack trace of only the last exception thrown isn't particularly useful.
The first exception thrown (last one in the chain) is the original cause of the error, all of the other exceptions are simply adding context/information to it.
Is there a way to get Laravel to merge the stack traces of each exception in the chain?
Failing that, is there a way to just get Laravel/Monolog to output the stack trace of the first exception thrown (the last one in the chain), instead of the last exception thrown (the first one in the chain)?
(Very contrived) code example:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Oct-22 at 08:47
After digging a bit deeper, this is an issue with Monolog 1.x in the LineFormatter only. The other formatters work.
Monolog 2.x has resolved this issue with in the LineFormatter by this pull request: https://github.com/Seldaek/monolog/pull/1170.
The solution is to upgrade to monolog 2.x (which is supported by Laravel 6.x).
An alternative solution, should you have packages which depend on Monolog 1.x would be to use a different formatter or write your own Monolog Formatter which extends LineFormatter, and use that in your Laravel logging config.
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