Celery is an asynchronous task queue based on distributed message passing. Task queues are used as a strategy to distribute the workload between threads/machines. In this tutorial I will explain how to install and setup Celery + RabbitMQ to execute asynchronous in a Django application.
Dealing with user input is a very common task in any Web application or Web site. The standard way to do it is through HTML forms, where the user input some data, submit it to the server, and then the server does something with it. Now, the chances are that you might have already heard that quote: “All input is evil!” I don’t know who said that first, but it was very well said. Truth is, every input in your application is a door, a potential attack vector. So you better secure all doors! To make your life easier, and to give you some peace of mind, Django offers a very rich, reliable and secure forms API. And you should definitely use it, no matter how simple your HTML form is.
Django comes with a few optional apps that can easily be installed. One of those apps is the Redirects App, which is particularly useful in the cases where you want to update some existing URLs without compromising your Website SEO or in any case avoid 404 errors.
In this article I want to explore some of the basic concepts of Django, setting up a minimal web application to get a deeper understanding of how Django works under the hoods.
Aviral Tiwari asks:
Is this blog made through Django or some blog engine like WordPress?
In this tutorial you will learn how to use the Amazon S3 service to handle static assets and the user uploaded files, that is, the media assets.