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This is based around an emerging standard called ASGI (Asynchronous Server Gateway Interface), so we’ll define that handler in an , requests should go through.This illustrates something pretty neat: Channels continues to handle HTTP(S) requests just fine, but it does it in a complete different way.

This is the transport mechanism that Channels uses to pass messages from producers (message senders) to consumers.

It’s a type of message queue with some specific properties (see the Channels documentation for details).

So, now’s a perfect time to start learning about Channels: you can learn about the future of Django before it lands.

As an example, I’ve built a simple real-time chat app — like a very, very light-weight Slack. Date Time Field(, db_index=True) (In this, and all subsequent examples, I’ve trimmed the code down to the bare minimum, so we can focus on the important bits.

Finally, we need to wire up a callback to fire when new data is received on the Web Socket: Simple stuff: just append a row to our transcript table, pulling data out of the received message.

If I run this code now, it won’t work — there’s nothing listening to Web Socket connections, just HTTP. To “channel-ify” this app, we’ll need to do three things: install Channels, set up a setting.When Django was created, over ten years ago, the web was a less complicated place. Database-backed, Model/View/Controller-style web apps were the new spiffy thing. And, new web technologies allow web apps to go in directions we could only dream of a decade ago.Ajax was barely starting to be used, and only in narrow contexts. The last few years have seen the rise of the so-called “real-time” web: apps with much higher interaction between clients and servers and peer-to-peer. One of these core technologies are Web Sockets: a new protocol that provides full-duplex communication — a persistent, open connection between the client and the server, with either able to send data at any time. At its core, Django is built around the simple concept of requests and responses: the browser makes a request, Django calls a view, which returns a response that’s sent back to the browser: This doesn’t work with Web Sockets!this isn’t too different from running Celery with Django, where you’d run a Celery worker alongside a WSGI server. When we do, Channels simply runs Daphne and a worker in the same process.) All right, enough setup; let’s get to the good parts. The client will connect to a Web Socket with a URL of the form attribute.Channels maps Web Socket connections to three channels: from channels import Group from channels.sessions import channel_session from .models import Room @channel_session def ws_connect(message): prefix, label = message['path'].strip('/').split('/') room = Room.objects.get(label=label) Group('chat-' label).add(message.reply_channel) message.channel_session['room'] = room.label (For clarity, I’ve stripped all the error handling and logging from this code. Since all Web Socket messages (regardless of URL) get sent to the same set of channel consumers, we’ll need to work out which Room we’re talking about by parsing the message path.I believe that Channels will be an incredible important addition to Django: they allow Django to move smoothly into this new age of web development.

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