Coravel gives you a zero-configuration queue that runs in-memory.

This is useful to offload long-winded tasks to the background instead of making your users wait for their HTTP request to finish.


In your Startup file, in the ConfigureServices():


That's it!



Inject an instance of the Coravel.Queuing.Interfaces.IQueue interface into your controller, etc.

IQueue _queue;

public HomeController(IQueue queue) {
    this._queue = queue;}

Queuing Invocables

To queue an invocable, use QueueInvocable:



Queuing invocables is the recommended way to use Coravel's queuing.

To learn about creating and using invocables see here.

Queuing An Async Task

Use the QueueAsyncTask to queue up an async task:

 this._queue.QueueAsyncTask(async() => {
    await Task.Delay(1000);
    Console.WriteLine("This was queued!");

Queuing A Synchronous Task

You use the QueueTask() method to add a task to the queue.

public IActionResult QueueTask() {
    this._queue.QueueTask(() => Console.WriteLine("This was queued!"));
    return Ok();

Queuing An Event Broadcast

Event broadcasting is great - but what if your event listeners are doing some heavy / long-winded tasks? You don't want that to happen on the same thread as your HTTP request!

By using QueueBroadcast, you can queue an event to be broadcasted in the background.

this._queue.QueueBroadcast(new OrderCreated(orderId)); 


Global Error Handling

In the Configure method of your Startup file:

var provider = app.ApplicationServices;
    .OnError(e =>
        //... handle the error

Adjusting The Consummation Delay

Normally, the queue will consume all of it's queued tasks every 30 seconds. You can adjust this delay in the appsettings.json file.

"Coravel": {
  "Queue": {
    "ConsummationDelay": 1

Logging Executed Task Progress

Coravel uses the ILogger .NET Core interface to allow logging task progress:

var provider = app.ApplicationServices;

On App Closing

When your app is stopped, Coravel will immediately begin consuming any remaining tasks and wait until they are completed.

This will keep your app running in the background - as long as the parent process is not killed.