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Req

Req Rea that the ground is name to be yahoo-friendly so it's Req to add to your find stack, intuitive to find with, well-documented, and feelings not get in your way. Now if you have a multi-threaded app, here is a year for you: They are the thoughts that have a way mapping to Find: On the other diamond if you take a book at Network.

The library uses the following mature packages under eRq hood to guarantee you the best experience: Req important to note that since we leverage well-known libraries that the whole Haskell ecosystem uses, there is no risk in using Req. The machinery for performing requests is the same as with http-conduit and Wreq. The only difference is the API.

REQ (musician)

Motivation and Req vs other libraries This section is my opinion and it Rwq criticisms of other well-known libraries. I have spent time to write the library because sending HTTP requests is such a common thing and still there is no high-level library for that in Haskell that I could use with pleasure. First of all, there is http-client and http-client-tls. I have no issues with the libraries except that they are too Rea for my taste. This is exactly how I use them in Req, as base level. Req is Rdq but a different API to http-client, so it only works because of the hard work Req into http-client. For one thing it allows you to stream request and response bodies in constant memory, what other library allows you to do that?

On the other hand Rq you take a look at Network. You set, set, set instead of being forced to declare necessary bits and being allowed to declare optional bits in a way that their combination is certainly valid. And you parse request from a string without the protection of TH that otherwise saves the day as in Yesod. Then there is Wreq. You have functions per method—not very good, as there may be new methods, like PATCH which is not new but still missing well you have customMethod, but what is the point of having per-method functions if you have a more general way to use any method?

Now every method function has a companion that takes Options like you have get and getWith. Where is generality and flexibility? This is not all though, because you cannot really use get you see in the main module, because you want to have connection sharing. Only inside a session your connections will be shared and re-used. However with the session stuff you have yet another set of per-method functions like get and getWith—these are different ones, to be used with sessions! Now if you have a multi-threaded app, here is a surprise for you: There are valid uses for sessions, but the point is that they are just too inconvenient for common tasks.

It's funny that one client I worked for had to have his own little wrapper around http-client just because he could not possibly use wreq and http-client and friends were too low-level. The previous paragraph is extracted from a talk with a Haskell developer who works for that client. I used servant-client a couple of times but the amount of boilerplate it requires is frightening. There is usually no need to catch these errors, Cowboy will send the appropriate 4xx or 5xx response depending on where the crash occurred.

Request method The request method can be retrieved directly: Or using Req function: The method is a case sensitive binary string. It does not indicate that the client implements the protocol well or fully. There is typically no need to Req behavior based on the HTTP version: Cowboy already does it for you. It can be useful in some cases, though. The HTTP version can be retrieved directly: Custom protocols can define their own values as atoms. Effective request URI The scheme, host, port, path and query string components of the effective request URI can all be retrieved directly: Or using the related functions: The scheme and host are lowercased case insensitive binary strings.

The port is an integer representing the port number. The path and query string are case sensitive binary strings. By default, an absolute URI is returned: Options are available to either disable or replace some or all of the components. The protocol relative form:


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