Implemented periodic PCRE compiled regexp cache cleanup, to avoid memory exhaustion. Fixed a file-descriptor leak with phpinfo and other 'special' URLs.
You can configure the logger to do different things based on the level of a message e. See LoggerInterface for a list of all of the methods on the logger.
Tip You can also configure logging "channels", which are like categories. Each channel can have its own handlers, which means you can store different log messages in different places. See How to Log Messages to different Files. Symfony pre-configures some basic handlers in the default monolog.
Check these out for some real-world examples. This example uses two handlers: That means that your log file will contain all the details about the problematic request - making debugging much easier!
Note If you want to override the monolog configuration via another config file, you will need to redefine the entire handlers stack. The configuration from the two files cannot be merged because the order matters and a merge does not allow to control the order.
These are documented inside of MonologBundle itself. For a full list, see Monolog Configuration. One best-practice solution is to use a tool like the logrotate Linux command to rotate log files before they become too large.
This handler creates a new log file every day and can also remove old files automatically.
Adding extra Data to each Log e.The fopen() function is also used to create a file. Maybe a little confusing, but in PHP, a file is created using the same function used to open files.
If you use fopen() on a file that does not exist, it will create it, given that the file is opened for writing (w) or .
0 message is sent to PHP's system logger, using the Operating System's system logging mechanism or a file, depending on what the error_log configuration directive is set to.
This is the default option. In this tutorial you will learn how to write your own PHP MVC framework from scratch allowing you to isolate business, database and presentation logic with ease.
Before you can write to a file you need to open it, asking the operating system (Windows, Linux, OSX, etc) to open a channel for your program to "talk to" the file.
For this Perl provides the open function with a slightly strange syntax.