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README.md

Gem Build Status Maintainability Test Coverage

μ-case (Micro::Case)

Create simple and powerful use cases as objects.

The main goals of this project are:

  1. Be simple to use and easy to learn (input >> process / transform >> output).
  2. Promote referential transparency (transforming instead of modifying) and data integrity.
  3. No callbacks (e.g: before, after, around).
  4. Solve complex business logic, by allowing the composition of use cases.
  5. Be fast and optimized (Check out the benchmarks section).

Table of Contents

Required Ruby version

>= 2.2.0

Dependencies

This project depends on Micro::Attribute gem. It is used to define the use case attributes.

Installation

Add this line to your application's Gemfile:

gem 'u-case'

And then execute:

$ bundle

Or install it yourself as:

$ gem install u-case

Usage

Micro::Case - How to define a use case?

class Multiply < Micro::Case
  # 1. Define its input as attributes
  attributes :a, :b

  # 2. Define the method `call!` with its business logic
  def call!

    # 3. Wrap the use case result/output using the `Success()` or `Failure()` methods
    if a.is_a?(Numeric) && b.is_a?(Numeric)
      Success(a * b)
    else
      Failure { '`a` and `b` attributes must be numeric' }
    end
  end
end

#==========================#
# Calling a use case class #
#==========================#

# Success result

result = Multiply.call(a: 2, b: 2)

result.success? # true
result.value    # 4

# Failure result

bad_result = Multiply.call(a: 2, b: '2')

bad_result.failure? # true
bad_result.value    # "`a` and `b` attributes must be numeric"

#-----------------------------#
# Calling a use case instance #
#-----------------------------#

result = Multiply.new(a: 2, b: 3).call

result.value # 6

# Note:
# ----
# The result of a Micro::Case.call
# is an instance of Micro::Case::Result

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Micro::Case::Result - What is a use case result?

A Micro::Case::Result stores the use cases output data. These are their main methods:

  • #success? returns true if is a successful result.
  • #failure? returns true if is an unsuccessful result.
  • #value the result value itself.
  • #type a Symbol which gives meaning for the result, this is useful to declare different types of failures or success.
  • #on_success or #on_failure are hook methods that help you define the application flow.
  • #use_case if is a failure result, the use case responsible for it will be accessible through this method. This feature is handy to handle a flow failure (this topic will be covered ahead).

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What are the default result types?

Every result has a type and these are the defaults:

  • :ok when success
  • :error/:exception when failures
class Divide < Micro::Case
  attributes :a, :b

  def call!
    invalid_attributes.empty? ? Success(a / b) : Failure(invalid_attributes)
  rescue => e
    Failure(e)
  end

  private def invalid_attributes
    attributes.select { |_key, value| !value.is_a?(Numeric) }
  end
end

# Success result

result = Divide.call(a: 2, b: 2)

result.type     # :ok
result.value    # 1
result.success? # true
result.use_case # raises `Micro::Case::Error::InvalidAccessToTheUseCaseObject: only a failure result can access its own use case`

# Failure result (type == :error)

bad_result = Divide.call(a: 2, b: '2')

bad_result.type     # :error
bad_result.value    # {"b"=>"2"}
bad_result.failure? # true
bad_result.use_case # #<Divide:0x0000 @__attributes={"a"=>2, "b"=>"2"}, @a=2, @b="2", @__result=#<Micro::Case::Result:0x0000 @use_case=#<Divide:0x0000 ...>, @type=:error, @value={"b"=>"2"}, @success=false>>

# Failure result (type == :exception)

err_result = Divide.call(a: 2, b: 0)

err_result.type     # :exception
err_result.value    # <ZeroDivisionError: divided by 0>
err_result.failure? # true
err_result.use_case # #<Divide:0x0000 @__attributes={"a"=>2, "b"=>0}, @a=2, @b=0, @__result=#<Micro::Case::Result:0x0000 @use_case=#<Divide:0x0000 ...>, @type=:exception, @value=#<ZeroDivisionError: divided by 0>, @success=false>>

# Note:
# ----
# Any Exception instance which is wrapped by
# the Failure() method will receive `:exception` instead of the `:error` type.

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How to define custom result types?

Answer: Use a symbol as the argument of Success(), Failure() methods and declare a block to set their values.

class Multiply < Micro::Case
  attributes :a, :b

  def call!
    return Success(a * b) if a.is_a?(Numeric) && b.is_a?(Numeric)

    Failure(:invalid_data) do
      attributes.reject { |_, input| input.is_a?(Numeric) }
    end
  end
end

# Success result

result = Multiply.call(a: 3, b: 2)

result.type     # :ok
result.value    # 6
result.success? # true

# Failure result

bad_result = Multiply.call(a: 3, b: '2')

bad_result.type     # :invalid_data
bad_result.value    # {"b"=>"2"}
bad_result.failure? # true

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Is it possible to define a custom result type without a block?

Answer: Yes, it is. But only for failure results!

class Multiply < Micro::Case
  attributes :a, :b

  def call!
    return Failure(:invalid_data) unless a.is_a?(Numeric) && b.is_a?(Numeric)

    Success(a * b)
  end
end

result = Multiply.call(a: 2, b: '2')

result.failure?            # true
result.value               # :invalid_data
result.type                # :invalid_data
result.use_case.attributes # {"a"=>2, "b"=>"2"}

# Note:
# ----
# This feature is handy to handle failures in a flow
# (this topic will be covered ahead).

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How to use the result hooks?

As mentioned earlier, the Micro::Case::Result has two methods to improve the flow control. They are: #on_success, on_failure.

The examples below show how to use them:

class Double < Micro::Case
  attribute :number

  def call!
    return Failure(:invalid) { 'the number must be a numeric value' } unless number.is_a?(Numeric)
    return Failure(:lte_zero) { 'the number must be greater than 0' } if number <= 0

    Success(number * 2)
  end
end

#================================#
# Printing the output if success #
#================================#

Double
  .call(number: 3)
  .on_success { |number| p number }
  .on_failure(:invalid) { |msg| raise TypeError, msg }
  .on_failure(:lte_zero) { |msg| raise ArgumentError, msg }

# The output because it is a success:
#   6

#=============================#
# Raising an error if failure #
#=============================#

Double
  .call(number: -1)
  .on_success { |number| p number }
  .on_failure { |_result, use_case| puts "#{use_case.class.name} was the use case responsible for the failure" }
  .on_failure(:invalid) { |msg| raise TypeError, msg }
  .on_failure(:lte_zero) { |msg| raise ArgumentError, msg }

# The outputs will be:
#
# 1. Prints the message: Double was the use case responsible for the failure
# 2. Raises the exception: ArgumentError (the number must be greater than 0)

# Note:
# ----
# The use case responsible for the failure will be accessible as the second hook argument

Why the failure hook (without a type) exposes a different kind of data?

Answer: To allow you to define how to handle the program flow using some conditional statement (like an if, case/when).

class Double < Micro::Case
  attribute :number

  def call!
    return Failure(:invalid) unless number.is_a?(Numeric)
    return Failure(:lte_zero) { number } if number <= 0

    Success(number * 2)
  end
end

#=================================#
# Using the result type and value #
#=================================#

Double
  .call(-1)
  .on_failure do |result, use_case|
    case result.type
    when :invalid then raise TypeError, 'the number must be a numeric value'
    when :lte_zero then raise ArgumentError, "the number `#{result.value}` must be greater than 0"
    else raise NotImplementedError
    end
  end

# The output will be the exception:
#
# ArgumentError (the number `-1` must be greater than 0)

#=====================================================#
# Using decomposition to access result value and type #
#=====================================================#

# The syntax to decompose an Array can be used in methods, blocks and assigments.
# If you doesn't know that, check out:
# https://ruby-doc.org/core-2.2.0/doc/syntax/assignment_rdoc.html#label-Array+Decomposition
#
# And the object exposed in the hook failure can be decomposed using this syntax. e.g:

Double
  .call(-2)
  .on_failure do |(value, type), use_case|
    case type
    when :invalid then raise TypeError, 'the number must be a numeric value'
    when :lte_zero then raise ArgumentError, "the number `#{value}` must be greater than 0"
    else raise NotImplementedError
    end
  end

# The output will be the exception:
#
# ArgumentError (the number `-2` must be greater than 0)

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What happens if a result hook was declared multiple times?

Answer: The hook always will be triggered if it matches the result type.

class Double < Micro::Case
  attributes :number

  def call!
    return Failure(:invalid) { 'the number must be a numeric value' } unless number.is_a?(Numeric)

    Success(:computed) { number * 2 }
  end
end

result = Double.call(number: 3)
result.value     # 6
result.value * 4 # 24

accum = 0

result.on_success { |number| accum += number }
      .on_success { |number| accum += number }
      .on_success(:computed) { |number| accum += number }
      .on_success(:computed) { |number| accum += number }

accum # 24

result.value * 4 == accum # true

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Micro::Case::Flow - How to compose use cases?

In this case, this will be a flow (Micro::Case::Flow). The main idea of this feature is to use/reuse use cases as steps of a new use case.

module Steps
  class ConvertTextToNumbers < Micro::Case
    attribute :numbers

    def call!
      if numbers.all? { |value| String(value) =~ /\d+/ }
        Success(numbers: numbers.map(&:to_i))
      else
        Failure('numbers must contain only numeric types')
      end
    end
  end

  class Add2 < Micro::Case::Strict
    attribute :numbers

    def call!
      Success(numbers: numbers.map { |number| number + 2 })
    end
  end

  class Double < Micro::Case::Strict
    attribute :numbers

    def call!
      Success(numbers: numbers.map { |number| number * 2 })
    end
  end

  class Square < Micro::Case::Strict
    attribute :numbers

    def call!
      Success(numbers: numbers.map { |number| number * number })
    end
  end
end

#---------------------------------------------#
# Creating a flow using the collection syntax #
#---------------------------------------------#

Add2ToAllNumbers = Micro::Case::Flow([
  Steps::ConvertTextToNumbers,
  Steps::Add2
])

result = Add2ToAllNumbers.call(numbers: %w[1 1 2 2 3 4])

p result.success? # true
p result.value    # {:numbers => [3, 3, 4, 4, 5, 6]}

#---------------------------------------------------#
# An alternative way to create a flow using classes #
#---------------------------------------------------#

class DoubleAllNumbers
  include Micro::Case::Flow

  flow Steps::ConvertTextToNumbers, Steps::Double
end

DoubleAllNumbers
  .call(numbers: %w[1 1 b 2 3 4])
  .on_failure { |message| p message } # "numbers must contain only numeric types"

#-------------------------------------------------------------#
# Another way to create a flow using the composition operator #
#-------------------------------------------------------------#

SquareAllNumbers =
  Steps::ConvertTextToNumbers >> Steps::Square

SquareAllNumbers
  .call(numbers: %w[1 1 2 2 3 4])
  .on_success { |value| p value[:numbers] } # [1, 1, 4, 4, 9, 16]

# Note:
# ----
# When happening a failure, the use case responsible
# will be accessible in the result

result = SquareAllNumbers.call(numbers: %w[1 1 b 2 3 4])

result.failure?                                # true
result.use_case.is_a?(Steps::ConvertTextToNumbers) # true

result.on_failure do |_message, use_case|
  puts "#{use_case.class.name} was the use case responsible for the failure" # Steps::ConvertTextToNumbers was the use case responsible for the failure
end

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Is it possible to compose a use case flow with other ones?

Answer: Yes, it is.

module Steps
  class ConvertTextToNumbers < Micro::Case
    attribute :numbers

    def call!
      if numbers.all? { |value| String(value) =~ /\d+/ }
        Success(numbers: numbers.map(&:to_i))
      else
        Failure('numbers must contain only numeric types')
      end
    end
  end

  class Add2 < Micro::Case::Strict
    attribute :numbers

    def call!
      Success(numbers: numbers.map { |number| number + 2 })
    end
  end

  class Double < Micro::Case::Strict
    attribute :numbers

    def call!
      Success(numbers: numbers.map { |number| number * 2 })
    end
  end

  class Square < Micro::Case::Strict
    attribute :numbers

    def call!
      Success(numbers: numbers.map { |number| number * number })
    end
  end
end

Add2ToAllNumbers = Steps::ConvertTextToNumbers >> Steps::Add2
DoubleAllNumbers = Steps::ConvertTextToNumbers >> Steps::Double
SquareAllNumbers = Steps::ConvertTextToNumbers >> Steps::Square

DoubleAllNumbersAndAdd2 = DoubleAllNumbers >> Steps::Add2
SquareAllNumbersAndAdd2 = SquareAllNumbers >> Steps::Add2

SquareAllNumbersAndDouble = SquareAllNumbersAndAdd2 >> DoubleAllNumbers
DoubleAllNumbersAndSquareAndAdd2 = DoubleAllNumbers >> SquareAllNumbersAndAdd2

SquareAllNumbersAndDouble
  .call(numbers: %w[1 1 2 2 3 4])
  .on_success { |value| p value[:numbers] } # [6, 6, 12, 12, 22, 36]

DoubleAllNumbersAndSquareAndAdd2
  .call(numbers: %w[1 1 2 2 3 4])
  .on_success { |value| p value[:numbers] } # [6, 6, 18, 18, 38, 66]

Note: You can blend any of the available syntaxes/approaches to create use case flows - examples.

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Is it possible a flow accumulates its input and merges each success result to use as the argument of their use cases?

Answer: Yes, it is! Check out these test examples Micro::Case::Flow and Micro::Case::Safe::Flow to see different use cases sharing their own data.

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Micro::Case::Strict - What is a strict use case?

Answer: Is a use case which will require all the keywords (attributes) on its initialization.

class Double < Micro::Case::Strict
  attribute :numbers

  def call!
    Success(numbers.map { |number| number * 2 })
  end
end

Double.call({})

# The output will be the following exception:
# ArgumentError (missing keyword: :numbers)

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Micro::Case::Safe - Is there some feature to auto handle exceptions inside of a use case or flow?

Answer: Yes, there is!

Use cases:

Like Micro::Case::Strict the Micro::Case::Safe is another kind of use case. It has the ability to auto intercept any exception as a failure result. e.g:

require 'logger'

AppLogger = Logger.new(STDOUT)

class Divide < Micro::Case::Safe
  attributes :a, :b

  def call!
    return Success(a / b) if a.is_a?(Integer) && b.is_a?(Integer)
    Failure(:not_an_integer)
  end
end

result = Divide.call(a: 2, b: 0)
result.type == :exception             # true
result.value.is_a?(ZeroDivisionError) # true

result.on_failure(:exception) do |exception|
  AppLogger.error(exception.message) # E, [2019-08-21T00:05:44.195506 #9532] ERROR -- : divided by 0
end

# Note:
# ----
# If you need to handle a specific error,
# I recommend the usage of a case statement. e,g:

result.on_failure(:exception) do |exception, use_case|
  case exception
  when ZeroDivisionError then AppLogger.error(exception.message)
  else AppLogger.debug("#{use_case.class.name} was the use case responsible for the exception")
  end
end

# Another note:
# ------------
# It is possible to rescue an exception even when is a safe use case.
# Examples: https://github.com/serradura/u-case/blob/5a85fc238b63811a32737493dc6c59965f92491d/test/micro/case/safe_test.rb#L95-L123

Flows:

As the safe use cases, safe flows can intercept an exception in any of its steps. These are the ways to define one:

module Users
  Create = ProcessParams & ValidateParams & Persist & SendToCRM
end

# Note:
# The ampersand is based on the safe navigation operator. https://ruby-doc.org/core-2.6/doc/syntax/calling_methods_rdoc.html#label-Safe+navigation+operator

# The alternatives are:

module Users
  class Create
    include Micro::Case::Safe::Flow

    flow ProcessParams, ValidateParams, Persist, SendToCRM
  end
end

# or

module Users
  Create = Micro::Case::Safe::Flow([
    ProcessParams,
    ValidateParams,
    Persist,
    SendToCRM
  ])
end

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u-case/with_validation - How to validate use case attributes?

Requirement:

To do this your application must have the activemodel >= 3.2 as a dependency.

#
# By default, if your application has the activemodel as a dependency,
# any kind of use case can use it to validate their attributes.
#
class Multiply < Micro::Case
  attributes :a, :b

  validates :a, :b, presence: true, numericality: true

  def call!
    return Failure(:validation_error) { {errors: self.errors} } unless valid?

    Success(number: a * b)
  end
end

#
# But if do you want an automatic way to fail
# your use cases on validation errors, you can use:

# In some file. e.g: A Rails initializer
require 'u-case/with_validation' # or require 'micro/case/with_validation'

# In the Gemfile
gem 'u-case', require: 'u-case/with_validation'

# Using this approach, you can rewrite the previous example with less code. e.g:

class Multiply < Micro::Case
  attributes :a, :b

  validates :a, :b, presence: true, numericality: true

  def call!
    Success(number: a * b)
  end
end

# Note:
# ----
# After requiring the validation mode, the
# Micro::Case::Strict and Micro::Case::Safe classes will inherit this new behavior.

If I enabled the auto validation, is it possible to disable it only in specific use case classes?

Answer: Yes, it is. To do this, you only need to use the disable_auto_validation macro. e.g:

require 'u-case/with_validation'

class Multiply < Micro::Case
  disable_auto_validation

  attribute :a
  attribute :b
  validates :a, :b, presence: true, numericality: true

  def call!
    Success(number: a * b)
  end
end

Multiply.call(a: 2, b: 'a')

# The output will be the following exception:
# TypeError (String can't be coerced into Integer)

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Benchmarks

Micro::Case

Best overall

The table below contains the average between the Success results and Failure results benchmarks.

Gem / Abstraction Iterations per second Comparison
Micro::Case 116629.7 The Faster
Dry::Monads 101796.3 1.14x slower
Interactor 21230.5 5.49x slower
Trailblazer::Operation 16466.6 7.08x slower
Dry::Transaction 5069.5 23.00x slower

Success results

Gem / Abstraction Iterations per second Comparison
Dry::Monads 139352.5 The Faster
Micro::Case 124749.4 1.12x slower
Interactor 28974.4 4.81x slower
Trailblazer::Operation 17275.6 8.07x slower
Dry::Transaction 5571.7 25.01x slower
Show the full benchmark/ips results.
# Warming up --------------------------------------
#           Interactor     2.865k i/100ms
# Trailblazer::Operation
#                          1.686k i/100ms
#          Dry::Monads    13.389k i/100ms
#     Dry::Transaction   551.000  i/100ms
#          Micro::Case    11.984k i/100ms
#  Micro::Case::Strict     9.102k i/100ms
#    Micro::Case::Safe    11.747k i/100ms
# Calculating -------------------------------------
#           Interactor     28.974k (± 2.7%) i/s -    146.115k in   5.046703s
# Trailblazer::Operation
#                          17.276k (± 1.8%) i/s -     87.672k in   5.076609s
#          Dry::Monads    139.353k (± 2.5%) i/s -    709.617k in   5.095599s
#     Dry::Transaction      5.572k (± 3.6%) i/s -     28.101k in   5.050376s
#          Micro::Case    124.749k (± 1.9%) i/s -    635.152k in   5.093310s
#  Micro::Case::Strict     93.417k (± 4.8%) i/s -    473.304k in   5.081341s
#    Micro::Case::Safe    120.607k (± 3.2%) i/s -    610.844k in   5.070394s

# Comparison:
#          Dry::Monads:   139352.5 i/s
#          Micro::Case:   124749.4 i/s - 1.12x  slower
#    Micro::Case::Safe:   120607.3 i/s - 1.16x  slower
#  Micro::Case::Strict:    93417.3 i/s - 1.49x  slower
#           Interactor:    28974.4 i/s - 4.81x  slower
# Trailblazer::Operation:  17275.6 i/s - 8.07x  slower
#     Dry::Transaction:     5571.7 i/s - 25.01x  slower

https://github.com/serradura/u-case/blob/master/benchmarks/use_case/with_success_result.rb

Failure results

Gem / Abstraction Iterations per second Comparison
Micro::Case 108510.0 The Faster
Dry::Monads 64240.1 1.69x slower
Trailblazer::Operation 15657.7 6.93x slower
Interactor 13486.7 8.05x slower
Dry::Transaction 4567.3 23.76x slower
Show the full benchmark/ips results.
# Warming up --------------------------------------
#           Interactor     1.331k i/100ms
# Trailblazer::Operation
#                          1.544k i/100ms
#          Dry::Monads     6.343k i/100ms
#     Dry::Transaction   456.000  i/100ms
#          Micro::Case    10.429k i/100ms
#  Micro::Case::Strict     8.109k i/100ms
#    Micro::Case::Safe    10.280k i/100ms
# Calculating -------------------------------------
#           Interactor     13.487k (± 1.9%) i/s -     67.881k in   5.035059s
# Trailblazer::Operation
#                          15.658k (± 1.6%) i/s -     78.744k in   5.030427s
#          Dry::Monads     64.240k (± 1.8%) i/s -    323.493k in   5.037461s
#     Dry::Transaction      4.567k (± 1.3%) i/s -     23.256k in   5.092699s
#          Micro::Case    108.510k (± 2.3%) i/s -    542.308k in   5.000605s
#  Micro::Case::Strict     83.527k (± 1.4%) i/s -    421.668k in   5.049245s
#    Micro::Case::Safe    105.641k (± 3.7%) i/s -    534.560k in   5.067836s

# Comparison:
#          Micro::Case:   108510.0 i/s
#    Micro::Case::Safe:   105640.6 i/s - same-ish: difference falls within error
#  Micro::Case::Strict:    83526.8 i/s - 1.30x  slower
#          Dry::Monads:    64240.1 i/s - 1.69x  slower
# Trailblazer::Operation:  15657.7 i/s - 6.93x  slower
#           Interactor:    13486.7 i/s - 8.05x  slower
#     Dry::Transaction:     4567.3 i/s - 23.76x  slower

https://github.com/serradura/u-case/blob/master/benchmarks/use_case/with_failure_result.rb


Micro::Case::Flow

Gems / Abstraction Success results Failure results
Micro::Case::Flow The Faster The Faster
Micro::Case::Safe::Flow 0x slower 0x slower
Interactor::Organizer 1.47x slower 5.51x slower

* The Dry::Monads, Dry::Transaction, Trailblazer::Operation are out of this analysis because all of them doesn't have this kind of feature.

Success results - Show the full benchmark/ips results.
# Warming up --------------------------------------
#   Interactor::Organizer  4.880k i/100ms
#       Micro::Case::Flow  7.035k i/100ms
# Micro::Case::Safe::Flow  7.059k i/100ms

# Calculating -------------------------------------
#   Interactor::Organizer  50.208k (± 1.3%) i/s -    253.760k in   5.055099s
#       Micro::Case::Flow  73.791k (± 0.9%) i/s -    372.855k in   5.053311s
# Micro::Case::Safe::Flow  73.314k (± 1.1%) i/s -    367.068k in   5.007473s

# Comparison:
#       Micro::Case::Flow: 73790.7 i/s
# Micro::Case::Safe::Flow: 73313.7 i/s - same-ish: difference falls within error
#   Interactor::Organizer: 50207.7 i/s - 1.47x  slower
Failure results - Show the full benchmark/ips results.
# Warming up --------------------------------------
#   Interactor::Organizer   2.372k i/100ms
#       Micro::Case::Flow   12.802k i/100ms
# Micro::Case::Safe::Flow   12.673k i/100ms

# Calculating -------------------------------------
#   Interactor::Organizer   24.522k (± 2.0%) i/s -    123.344k in   5.032159s
#       Micro::Case::Flow   135.122k (± 1.7%) i/s -    678.506k in   5.022903s
# Micro::Case::Safe::Flow   133.980k (± 1.4%) i/s -    671.669k in   5.014181s

# Comparison:
#       Micro::Case::Flow:   135122.0 i/s
# Micro::Case::Safe::Flow:   133979.8 i/s - same-ish: difference falls within error
#   Interactor::Organizer:   24521.8 i/s - 5.51x  slower

https://github.com/serradura/u-case/tree/master/benchmarks/flow

Comparisons

Check it out implementations of the same use case with different gems/abstractions.

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Examples

  1. Rescuing an exception inside of use cases

  2. Users creation

    An example of flow in how to define steps to sanitize, validate, and persist some input data.

  3. CLI calculator

    A more complex example which use rake tasks to demonstrate how to handle user data, and how to use different failures type to control the program flow.

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Development

After checking out the repo, run bin/setup to install dependencies. Then, run ./test.sh to run the tests. You can also run bin/console for an interactive prompt that will allow you to experiment.

To install this gem onto your local machine, run bundle exec rake install. To release a new version, update the version number in version.rb, and then run bundle exec rake release, which will create a git tag for the version, push git commits and tags, and push the .gem file to rubygems.org.

Contributing

Bug reports and pull requests are welcome on GitHub at https://github.com/serradura/u-case. This project is intended to be a safe, welcoming space for collaboration, and contributors are expected to adhere to the Contributor Covenant code of conduct.

License

The gem is available as open source under the terms of the MIT License.

Code of Conduct

Everyone interacting in the Micro::Case project’s codebases, issue trackers, chat rooms and mailing lists is expected to follow the code of conduct.

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