There's a new buzzword on the PHP block: frameworkless. The activities of PHP communities last year made it possible to build robust applications, uniquely composed of little bits, without relying on a big framework. Let's find out how they work and if it's a good approach.
I use common sense at work and enjoy participating in the design process of web development as well. I strive to make websites as easy to use and navigate as possible. My primary focus is still development, though.
Rohlik.cz is a relatively new Czech startup running an electronic grocery store, delivering goods in the Czech Republic’s two largest cities, Prague and Brno. Dispatching over 1500 orders each day, the project’s codebase utilized technologies such as Elasticsearch to list products without relational database lookups, or RabbitMQ to perform various tasks asynchronously.
Faculty of Informatics, Masaryk University, Brno
Since 2016 I’ve been helping Grifart, a Brno-based company organizing medicinal congresses, rebuild their registration system so that all the processes that can be automated are automated. I have also occassionally worked on React.js front-ends, and I’ve helped set up infrastructure components like Nginx-based reverse proxy or a logging server built with the Elastic stack.
In mid-2018 I’ve started working with Smartlook, a Czech startup providing website and mobile app analytics based on visitor recordings. With PHP being only a small part of the whole cloud-based solution, I also get in touch with React and Node.js applications written in TypeScript, and I’ve got to know Docker better.
The community has given me so much that it’s only natural that I give back to it whenever I can. Thus I try to help people on Nette forum, write this blog, and contribute to or even create and/or maintain a number of open source projects, including
I have given a number of talks as well: