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Cached S3 Filesystem

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All of our images and files of an S3. Right?

MMM,

that's no problem. Um, but check this out. I'm actually going to turn my Wifi. No, what's going to happen when I do this? I mean, when I refresh the page, obviously like all of these links to S3 are not going to work anymore, but actually building the page should work. So it might be surprising that one refresh it fails in exception has been thrown air executing list objects in SF cast space where s3 Amazon,

blah, blah, blah.

What's happening here, and it has some details about the thumbnails is it may not have been obvious, but on every single request, our site is currently making an API request to S3 in fact, maybe multiple S3 requests. And the reason for this is the imagined bundle. So you remember this, this thing called the resolver and this thing called loader. There's actually three things that happen behind the scenes. First, every single time, um, that, for example, we use the |imagine_filter() filter.

Okay?

The resolver takes in that path and it has to ask, has this already been filmed? Nailed, yes or no?

Okay.

Now if you think about it, the only way for the resolver to know that is actually to make an API request to S3 to say, Hey, do you already, does this thumbnail file already exist? Yes or no? Because if it does exist,

okay

then it won't do anything else. And a little just return that you were out to S3 what should get it? If it doesn't exist, then it needs to use the loader to download the file and then the resolve or we'll actually cache it. So right now there is one request per thumbnail image just to see if it lives in the cache and that's super wasteful. Having those uh, network requests every time. So we're going to do is cache that. So going back to the OneupFlysystemBundle and I'm gonna go back to their kind of main part of the documentation, I should probably also turn my wife, I back up.

Okay. There we go. And

that's actually a bad way to do it. Let me go back to their home page. There we go back to their home page. And if you searched for cache on their homepage, you'll find a link eventually called caching your filesystems. This is a really cool feature of fly system where you can actually have some filesystems where you say, hey, when you read something, uh, cache it, I don't want you to read it again. And this is basically what we want to do for our, for Liip. We want Liip to check one time to see whether or not that thumbnail exists, but once it exists, it's not going away. It doesn't need to do that check every single time. So I'm gonna copy the composer require line. This is going to give us a new cached adapter from fly system

and I would run that.

composer require league/flysystem-cached-adapter

Then while we're waiting, let's go look at the documentation. So there's a couple things going on here, but basically what you do is you can take an existing filesystem, you can register a cache called my cache, and then basically tell your filesystem to use that cache. If that doesn't make sense, that's fine. It actually has lots of different cache options. We're going to use the one called PSR6 You may or may not realize that Symfony has a wonderful cast system built into it. So anytime you need cache to anything, you can just reuse Symfonys cache system. That's exactly what we're going to do here. So start by going to config/packages/cache.yaml So this is the configuration for a Symfonys cache system. We talked about it in our Symfony series. This app cacheier is basically represents a service that you can use a for everything, but you can also optionally create additional pools. There are common, like almost a little like namespaces. So check this out. We can create a new pool. Call cache.flysystem.psr6: the name of this is not important at all. This is just kind of the, the name I'm giving this filesystem. And then I'm going to say adapter cache.app, this basically says cache.app is actually the main caching service in Symfony.

MMM.

And this key here is how you configure out how it actually caches, where we're doing some fancy stuff with the cache adapters. So we can have cache on and off in the Dev and prod environment. We've talked about that in a previous episode, but what the end result of this is actually creates a new service, um, that uses cache gap behind the filesystem, but it has its own namespace. So own from flipped. So check this out. We can run

php bin/console debug:container psr6

And there you go. There's our new cache.flysystem.psr6. That's it. Now we can use that next in one up flights. It's dumb. It doesn't matter where, but I'll put it on top. We can not create a cache: key where we start red, uh, registering these cache adapters so long to create a new one called psr6_app_cache:

that he doesn't matter at all. By the way, psr6 is the standard for cacheing interfaces. Then we'll say psr6:. This key is important. That's what tells, um, the bundle to basically use that new, um, cache adaptive that we just installed. And here just gonna tell it the ID

of our service. So service cache.flysystem.psr6. So just by doing this, we've created a kind of a a cache filesystem, but nobody's using it. Yes to actually use it. I'm going to duplicate our upload_filesystem: and create a second call cached_uploads_filesystem. It's gonna use the same adapter. We're still gonna upload S3 but this time we can add an additional cache: onto it and then go grab our psr6_app_cache from up here. You paste it down there. So now it's still going to read and write from the same spot, but it's going to catch anything that it gets and you can control the lifetime through here. We're going to keep the lifetime permanent cause we never want it to be done. So the, so thanks to this, we now have a new service in our container.

We can see it if we search for cached_uploads. There we go. The oneup_flysystem.cached_uploads_filesystem_filesystem. And so finally in LiipImagineBundle for the loader. We still want to use the original filesystem. We don't want to do any caching. It doesn't really matter. This does the writing of the file, but for the reading of the

right,

I shouldn't say it for the first one. That one doesn't happen very often. There's no reason to cache it. That's all we want. But for this one down here, we do want to use the cache system, sort of going to put any little cached_ at the beginning of that. This, the resolver is also responsible for writing, but there's never any cache and that happens on writing.

Yeah,

and that's it. So just a lot of little layers that you need to hook up together. I'm to refresh the page now and everything seems to work just fine and check us out. It's actually turn off our Wifi. Refresh the page.

Wow.

Everything's still working. Do a forest refresh to make sure there we go and look at loads just fine. Of course, all of the CSS and JavaScript and images are missing, but it proves that our page is not making those background requests.

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