Using PHP WITH Jetty, Camel, ActiveMQ, WebSockets and other things that might score high on SEO

Over the past several days (more than I would like to admit) I’ve been working on getting a system based off of Jetty and ActiveMQ to work out of the box for PHP developers.  While “out of the box” isn’t quite true I have been able to get everything to work in a single downloadable container.  It uses ActiveMQ as the messaging system, which also has a WebSocket listener.  ActiveMQ also has a queue called “worker” which is used to send job queue requests to the queue.  That queue has an HTTP

Configuring Jetty to run Magento

Yesterday I wrote a blog post on my surprising finding that Jetty was able to out-perform, or at minimum keep up (depending on how you looked at the numbers), Nginx when it comes to static files.  Today I wanted to get it up and running and able to serve Magento requests. It turns out that it is stupid easy.  That said, it was stupid hard figuring out how stupid easy it was. To get Magento running with Jetty Set up PHP-FPM as you would with Nginx, making sure that you

Browser Communication with Nginx and WebSockets…

… was what I was going to write about.  I’ve been meaning to come up with a solution where I could do a combination of regular HTTP requests combined with Web Sockets combined with Redis to send messages easily back and forth between the backend and the frontend.  My thought was that I might be able to take Nginx, which has WebSockets proxy support and combine it with Redis to create a means of facilitating communication between a frontend browser user and any backend asynchronous tasks that might have pertinent messages to