A persistence framework for Hanami.
It delivers a convenient public API to execute queries and commands against a database. The architecture eases keeping the business logic (entities) separated from details such as persistence or validations.
It implements the following concepts:
- Entity - A model domain object defined by its identity.
- Repository - An object that mediates between the entities and the persistence layer.
Like all the other Hanami components, it can be used as a standalone framework or within a full Hanami application.
- Home page: http://hanamirb.org
- Mailing List: http://hanamirb.org/mailing-list
- API Doc: http://rdoc.info/gems/hanami-model
- Bugs/Issues: https://github.com/hanami/model/issues
- Support: http://stackoverflow.com/questions/tagged/hanami
- Chat: https://chat.hanamirb.org
Hanami::Model supports Ruby (MRI) 2.3+ and JRuby 126.96.36.199+
Add this line to your application's Gemfile:
And then execute:
Or install it yourself as:
$ gem install hanami-model
This class provides a DSL to configure the connection.
require 'hanami/model' class User < :: end class UserRepository < :: end ::. do adapter :sql, 'postgres://username:[email protected]/bookshelf' end.load! repository = UserRepository.new user = repository.create(name: 'Luca') puts user.id # => 1 found = repository.find(user.id) found == user # => true updated = repository.update(user.id, age: 34) updated.age # => 34 repository.delete(user.id)
A model domain object that is defined by its identity. See "Domain Driven Design" by Eric Evans.
An entity is the core of an application, where the part of the domain logic is implemented. It's a small, cohesive object that expresses coherent and meaningful behaviors.
It deals with one and only one responsibility that is pertinent to the domain of the application, without caring about details such as persistence or validations.
This simplicity of design allows developers to focus on behaviors, or message passing if you will, which is the quintessence of Object Oriented Programming.
require 'hanami/model' class Person < :: end
An object that mediates between entities and the persistence layer. It offers a standardized API to query and execute commands on a database.
A repository is storage independent, all the queries and commands are delegated to the current adapter.
This architecture has several advantages:
Applications depend on a standard API, instead of low level details (Dependency Inversion principle)
Applications depend on a stable API, that doesn't change if the storage changes
Developers can postpone storage decisions
Confines persistence logic at a low level
Multiple data sources can easily coexist in an application
When a class includes
Hanami::Repository, it will receive the following interface:
#create(data)– Create a record for the given data (or entity)
#update(id, data)– Update the record corresponding to the given id by setting the given data (or entity)
#delete(id)– Delete the record corresponding to the given id
#all- Fetch all the entities from the relation
#find- Fetch an entity from the relation by primary key
#first- Fetch the first entity from the relation
#last- Fetch the last entity from the relation
#clear- Delete all the records from the relation
A relation is a homogenous set of records. It corresponds to a table for a SQL database or to a MongoDB collection.
All the queries are private. This decision forces developers to define intention revealing API, instead of leaking storage API details outside of a repository.
Look at the following code:
This is bad for a variety of reasons:
The caller has an intimate knowledge of the internal mechanisms of the Repository.
The caller works on several levels of abstraction.
It doesn't express a clear intent, it's just a chain of methods.
The caller can't be easily tested in isolation.
If we change the storage, we are forced to change the code of the caller(s).
There is a better way:
require 'hanami/model' class ArticleRepository < :: def (, limit: 8) articles.where(author_id: .id). order(:published_at). limit(limit) end end
This is a huge improvement, because:
The caller doesn't know how the repository fetches the entities.
The caller works on a single level of abstraction. It doesn't even know about records, only works with entities.
It expresses a clear intent.
The caller can be easily tested in isolation. It's just a matter of stubbing this method.
If we change the storage, the callers aren't affected.
Hanami::Model can automap columns from relations and entities attributes.
However, there are cases where columns and attribute names do not match (mainly legacy databases).
require 'hanami/model' class UserRepository < :: self.relation = :t_user_archive mapping do attribute :id, from: :i_user_id attribute :name, from: :s_name attribute :age, from: :i_age end end
NOTE: This feature should be used only when automapping fails because the naming mismatch.
- A repository must be named after an entity, by appending
"Repository"to the entity class name (eg.
Hanami::Model's is thread safe during the runtime, but it isn't during the loading process. The mapper compiles some code internally, be sure to safely load it before your application starts.
Mutex.new.synchronize do ::. end
This is not necessary, when Hanami::Model is used within a Hanami application.
If an entity has the following accessors:
:updated_at, they will be automatically updated when the entity is persisted.
require 'hanami/model' class User < :: end class UserRepository < :: end ::. do adapter :sql, uri: 'postgresql://localhost/bookshelf' end.load! repository = UserRepository.new user = repository.create(name: 'Luca') puts user.created_at.to_s # => "2016-09-19 13:40:13 UTC" puts user.updated_at.to_s # => "2016-09-19 13:40:13 UTC" sleep 3 user = repository.update(user.id, age: 34) puts user.created_at.to_s # => "2016-09-19 13:40:13 UTC" puts user.updated_at.to_s # => "2016-09-19 13:40:16 UTC"
Hanami::Model uses Semantic Versioning 2.0.0
- Fork it ( https://github.com/hanami/model/fork )
- Create your feature branch (
git checkout -b my-new-feature)
- Commit your changes (
git commit -am 'Add some feature')
- Push to the branch (
git push origin my-new-feature)
- Create new Pull Request
Copyright © 2014-2016 Luca Guidi – Released under MIT License
This project was formerly known as Lotus (