Laravel Htdocs

Problem

  1. Laravel Docs Dirty
  2. Laravel Docs
  3. Laravel Docs Validation
  4. Laravel Docs Offline
  5. Laravel Docs Download
  6. Laravel Htdocs Xampp

Searching for 'laravel' and 'nuxt' I saw that there were only a few Github projects dealing with this, that's a bit surprising since Laravel has a heavy 'bias' towards Vue.js and SSR (and hence Nuxt.js) seems a good fit for many Laravel projects (especially content-focused apps/websites). Download a fresh copy of Laravel 7 project named laravelproject and store it into htdocs folder. I have already shown this steps in my previous laravel tutorial. Copy only the files from your template folder into the views folder of laravel project folder. Rename all files with.html extension by.blade.php extension.

  1. By default, Laravel will use the fully qualified class name to store the 'type' of the related model. For instance, given the one-to-many relationship example above where a Comment model may belong to a Post or a Video model, the default commentabletype would be either App Models Post or App Models Video, respectively. However, you may wish to.
  2. Then, in /server.php, change the two occurences of publicto htdocs (Or whatever you wan to use). I sincerely hope that'll work in every situation. Edit 2016-10-18: I recently had to do the same, but this time my host allowed me to delete the 'htdocs' folder (And I had a ssh access): I installed Laravel in the root folder, below the 'htdocs.

I’m trying to echo out the name of the user in my article and I’m getting the ErrorException: Trying to get property of non-object. My codes:

Models

1. News

class News extends Model
{
publicfunction postedBy()
{
return$this->belongsTo('AppUser');
}
protected$table='news';
protected$fillable=['newsContent','newsTitle','postedBy'];
}

2. User

class User extends Model implements AuthenticatableContract,
AuthorizableContract,
CanResetPasswordContract
{
use Authenticatable, Authorizable, CanResetPassword;
protected$table='users';
protected$fillable=['name','email','password'];
protected$hidden=['password','remember_token'];
}

Controller

publicfunction showArticle($slug)
{
$article= News::where('slug',$slug)->firstOrFail();
return view('article',compact('article'));
}

Blade

When I try to remove name in the blade {{$article->postedBy}} it outputs the id, but when I try to add the ->name there it says Trying to get property of non-object but I have a field name in my table and a User model. Am I missing something?

Laravel Docs Dirty

Solution

Is your query returning array or object? If you dump it out, you might find that it’s an array and all you need is an array access ([]) instead of an object access (->).

Second Opinion

to

Next is to add a second parameter in my belongsTo, from

to

in which user_id is my foreign key in the news table.

Installation

Laravel applications are installed and managed with Composer, a popular PHP dependency manager. There are two ways to create a new Laravel application.

Via Composer

Or

Replace [foldername] with the name of the directory you want your new Laravel application installed to. It must not exist before installation. You may also need to add the Composer executable to your system path.

Laravel Docs

If want to create a Laravel project using a specific version of the framework, you can provide a version pattern, otherwise your project will use the latest available version.

If you wanted to create a project in Laravel 5.2 for example, you'd run:

Why --prefer-dist

There are two ways of downloading a package: source and dist. For stable versions Composer will use the dist by default. The source is a version control repository. If --prefer-source is enabled, Composer will install from source if there is one.

--prefer-dist is the opposite of --prefer-source, and tells Composer to install from dist if possible. This can speed up installs substantially on build servers and in other use cases where you typically do not run vendor updates. It also allows avoiding problems with Git if you do not have a proper setup.

Via the Laravel installer

Laravel provides a helpful command line utility to quickly create Laravel applications. First, install the installer:

You have to make sure that the Composer binaries folder is within your $PATH variable to execute the Laravel installer.

First, look if it already is in your $PATH variable

echo $PATH

If everything is correct, the output should contain something like this:

Users/yourusername/.composer/vendor/bin

If not, edit your .bashrc or, if your using ZSH, your .zshrc so it contains the path to your Composer vendor directory.

Once installed, this command will create a fresh Laravel installation in the directory you specify.

You can also use . (a dot) in place of [foldername] to create the project in the current working directory without making a sub-directory.

Running the application

Laravel comes bundled with a PHP-based web server which can be started by running

By default, the HTTP server will use port 8000, but if the port is already in use or if you want to run multiple Laravel applications at once, you can use the --port flag to specify a different port:

The HTTP server will use localhost as the default domain for running the application, but you can use the --host flag to specify a different address:

Laravel Docs Validation

Using a different server

If you prefer to use a different web server software, some configuration files are provided for you inside the public directory of your project; .htaccess for Apache and web.config for ASP.NET. For other software such as NGINX, you can convert the Apache configurations using various online tools.

The framework needs the web server user to have write permissions on the following directories:

  • /storage
  • /bootstrap/cache

On *nix operating systems this can be achieved by

(where www-data is the name and group of the web server user)

The web server of your choice should be configured to serve content from your project's /public directory, which is usually done by setting it as the document root. The rest of your project should not be accessible through your web server.

If you set everything up properly, navigating to your website's URL should display the default landing page of Laravel.

Requirements

The Laravel framework has the following requirements:

5.3
  • PHP >= 5.6.4
  • XML PHP Extension
  • PDO PHP Extension
  • OpenSSL PHP Extension
  • Mbstring PHP Extension
  • Tokenizer PHP Extension
5.1 (LTS)5.2
  • PHP >= 5.5.9
  • PDO PHP Extension
  • Laravel 5.1 is the first version of Laravel to support PHP 7.0.
5.0
  • PHP >= 5.4, PHP < 7
  • OpenSSL PHP Extension
  • Tokenizer PHP Extension
  • Mbstring PHP Extension
  • JSON PHP extension (only on PHP 5.5)
4.2Laravel
  • PHP >= 5.4
  • Mbstring PHP Extension
  • JSON PHP extension (only on PHP 5.5)

Hello World Example (Using Controller and View)

  1. Create a Laravel application:

  2. Navigate to the project folder, e.g.

  3. Create a controller:

This will create the file app/Http/Controllers/HelloController.php. The --resource option will generate CRUD methods for the controller, e.g. index, create, show, update.

  1. Register a route to HelloController's index method. Add this line to app/Http/routes.php(version 5.0 to 5.2) or routes/web.php(version 5.3):

To see your newly added routes, you can run $ php artisan route:list

  1. Create a Blade template in the views directory:

    resources/views/hello.blade.php:

  2. Now we tell index method to display the hello.blade.php template:

    app/Http/Controllers/HelloController.php

You can serve your app using the following PHP Artisan Command: php artisan serve; it will show you the address at which you can access your application (usually at http://localhost:8000 by default).

Alternatively, you may head over directly to the appropriate location in your browser; in case you are using a server like XAMPP (either: http://localhost/hello-world/public/hello should you have installed your Laravel instance, hello-world, directly in your xampp/htdocs directory as in: having executed the step 1 of this Hello Word from your command line interface, pointing at your xampp/htdocs directory).

Hello World Example (Basic)

Open routes file. Paste the following code in:

after going to route localhost/helloworld it displays Hello World.

The routes file is located:

5.3
5.25.1 (LTS)5.0
4.2

Installation using LaraDock (Laravel Homestead for Docker)

LaraDock is a Laravel Homestead like development environment but for Docker instead of Vagrant. https://github.com/LaraDock/laradock

Installation

*Requires Git and Docker

Laravel Docs Offline

Clone the LaraDock repository:

A. If you already have a Laravel project, clone this repository on your Laravel root directory:

Laravel Docs Download

B. If you don't have a Laravel project, and you want to install Laravel from Docker, clone this repo anywhere on your machine:

Basic Usage

  1. Run Containers: (Make sure you are in the laradock folder before running the docker-compose commands).

    Example: Running NGINX and MySQL: docker-compose up -d nginx mysql

    There are a list of available containers you can select to create your own combinations.

    nginx, hhvm, php-fpm, mysql, redis, postgres, mariadb, neo4j, mongo, apache2, caddy, memcached, beanstalkd, beanstalkd-console, workspaceHow to open jupyter notebook.

  2. Enter the Workspace container, to execute commands like (Artisan, Composer, PHPUnit, Gulp, ..).

    docker-compose exec workspace bash

  3. If you don't have a Laravel project installed yet, follow the step to install Laravel from a Docker container.

    a. Enter the Workspace container.

    b. Install Laravel. composer create-project laravel/laravel my-cool-app '5.3.*'

  4. Edit the Laravel configurations. Open your Laravel's .env file and set the DB_HOST to your mysql:

    DB_HOST=mysql

  5. Open your browser and visit your localhost address.

Laravel Htdocs Xampp