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Notification Sent [REPACK]

In addition to support for sending email, Laravel provides support for sending notifications across a variety of delivery channels, including email, SMS (via Vonage, formerly known as Nexmo), and Slack. In addition, a variety of community built notification channels have been created to send notifications over dozens of different channels! Notifications may also be stored in a database so they may be displayed in your web interface.

Notification sent

Typically, notifications should be short, informational messages that notify users of something that occurred in your application. For example, if you are writing a billing application, you might send an "Invoice Paid" notification to your users via the email and SMS channels.

In Laravel, each notification is represented by a single class that is typically stored in the app/Notifications directory. Don't worry if you don't see this directory in your application - it will be created for you when you run the make:notification Artisan command:

This command will place a fresh notification class in your app/Notifications directory. Each notification class contains a via method and a variable number of message building methods, such as toMail or toDatabase, that convert the notification to a message tailored for that particular channel.

Notifications may be sent in two ways: using the notify method of the Notifiable trait or using the Notification facade. The Notifiable trait is included on your application's App\Models\User model by default:

Alternatively, you may send notifications via the Notification facade. This approach is useful when you need to send a notification to multiple notifiable entities such as a collection of users. To send notifications using the facade, pass all of the notifiable entities and the notification instance to the send method:

The via method receives a $notifiable instance, which will be an instance of the class to which the notification is being sent. You may use $notifiable to determine which channels the notification should be delivered on:

Sending notifications can take time, especially if the channel needs to make an external API call to deliver the notification. To speed up your application's response time, let your notification be queued by adding the ShouldQueue interface and Queueable trait to your class. The interface and trait are already imported for all notifications generated using the make:notification command, so you may immediately add them to your notification class:

Once the ShouldQueue interface has been added to your notification, you may send the notification like normal. Laravel will detect the ShouldQueue interface on the class and automatically queue the delivery of the notification:

When queueing notifications, a queued job will be created for each recipient and channel combination. For example, six jobs will be dispatched to the queue if your notification has three recipients and two channels.

By default, queued notifications will be queued using your application's default queue connection. If you would like to specify a different connection that should be used for a particular notification, you may define a $connection property on the notification class:

Or, if you would like to specify a specific queue connection that should be used for each notification channel supported by the notification, you may define a viaConnections method on your notification. This method should return an array of channel name / queue connection name pairs:

If you would like to specify a specific queue that should be used for each notification channel supported by the notification, you may define a viaQueues method on your notification. This method should return an array of channel name / queue name pairs:

When queued notifications are dispatched within database transactions, they may be processed by the queue before the database transaction has committed. When this happens, any updates you have made to models or database records during the database transaction may not yet be reflected in the database. In addition, any models or database records created within the transaction may not exist in the database. If your notification depends on these models, unexpected errors can occur when the job that sends the queued notification is processed.

If your queue connection's after_commit configuration option is set to false, you may still indicate that a particular queued notification should be dispatched after all open database transactions have been committed by calling the afterCommit method when sending the notification:

However, if you would like to make the final determination on whether the queued notification should be sent after it is being processed by a queue worker, you may define a shouldSend method on the notification class. If this method returns false, the notification will not be sent:

Sometimes you may need to send a notification to someone who is not stored as a "user" of your application. Using the Notification facade's route method, you may specify ad-hoc notification routing information before sending the notification:

If you would like to provide the recipient's name when sending an on-demand notification to the mail route, you may provide an array that contains the email address as the key and the name as the value of the first element in the array:

If a notification supports being sent as an email, you should define a toMail method on the notification class. This method will receive a $notifiable entity and should return an Illuminate\Notifications\Messages\MailMessage instance.

NoteWhen sending mail notifications, be sure to set the name configuration option in your config/app.php configuration file. This value will be used in the header and footer of your mail notification messages.

Some notifications inform users of errors, such as a failed invoice payment. You may indicate that a mail message is regarding an error by calling the error method when building your message. When using the error method on a mail message, the call to action button will be red instead of black:

When sending notifications via the mail channel, the notification system will automatically look for an email property on your notifiable entity. You may customize which email address is used to deliver the notification by defining a routeNotificationForMail method on the notifiable entity:

By default, the email's subject is the class name of the notification formatted to "Title Case". So, if your notification class is named InvoicePaid, the email's subject will be Invoice Paid. If you would like to specify a different subject for the message, you may call the subject method when building your message:

By default, the email notification will be sent using the default mailer defined in the config/mail.php configuration file. However, you may specify a different mailer at runtime by calling the mailer method when building your message:

You can modify the HTML and plain-text template used by mail notifications by publishing the notification package's resources. After running this command, the mail notification templates will be located in the resources/views/vendor/notifications directory:

Some third-party email providers such as Mailgun and Postmark support message "tags" and "metadata", which may be used to group and track emails sent by your application. You may add tags and metadata to an email message via the tag and metadata methods:

If needed, you may return a full mailable object from your notification's toMail method. When returning a Mailable instead of a MailMessage, you will need to specify the message recipient using the mailable object's to method:

If you are sending an on-demand notification, the $notifiable instance given to the toMail method will be an instance of Illuminate\Notifications\AnonymousNotifiable, which offers a routeNotificationFor method that may be used to retrieve the email address the on-demand notification should be sent to:

When designing a mail notification template, it is convenient to quickly preview the rendered mail message in your browser like a typical Blade template. For this reason, Laravel allows you to return any mail message generated by a mail notification directly from a route closure or controller. When a MailMessage is returned, it will be rendered and displayed in the browser, allowing you to quickly preview its design without needing to send it to an actual email address:

Markdown mail notifications allow you to take advantage of the pre-built templates of mail notifications, while giving you more freedom to write longer, customized messages. Since the messages are written in Markdown, Laravel is able to render beautiful, responsive HTML templates for the messages while also automatically generating a plain-text counterpart.

Like all other mail notifications, notifications that use Markdown templates should define a toMail method on their notification class. However, instead of using the line and action methods to construct the notification, use the markdown method to specify the name of the Markdown template that should be used. An array of data you wish to make available to the template may be passed as the method's second argument:

The button component renders a centered button link. The component accepts two arguments, a url and an optional color. Supported colors are primary, green, and red. You may add as many button components to a notification as you wish:

The panel component renders the given block of text in a panel that has a slightly different background color than the rest of the notification. This allows you to draw attention to a given block of text:

You may export all of the Markdown notification components to your own application for customization. To export the components, use the vendor:publish Artisan command to publish the laravel-mail asset tag:

This command will publish the Markdown mail components to the resources/views/vendor/mail directory. The mail directory will contain an html and a text directory, each containing their respective representations of every available component. You are free to customize these components however you like. 041b061a72


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