Sometimes making small
OneJob services is efficient in terms of time, organization, functionality.
In the example of this article, I will try to show how it can be relevant to write `microscripts’ under this model.
Let’s say we want to make sure, for a given list of sites, that they all return
200 codes in less than
2s, in which case we’ll get a notification on
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For the language,
python3 will be more than enough.
#!/bin/python3.6 import requests import time from slackclient import SlackClient slack_token = "YOUR_TOKEN_HERE" sc = SlackClient(slack_token) urls=['site1', 'site2', 'site3'] while True : for i in urls : r = requests.head(i) t = requests.get(i, timeout=5).elapsed.total_seconds() # print(i, r.status_code, t) time.sleep(2) if r.status_code != 200 : sc.api_call( "chat.postMessage", channel="#infra", text=("ALERTE !", i, r.status_code) ) if t > 2 : sc.api_call( "chat.postMessage", channel="#infra", text=("LoadSite too long : ", i, r.status_code) ) time.sleep(10)
Let’s checkout what we have here :
We are using :
requeststo be able to call sites/url
timeto pause code.
SlackClientto be notified.
In the end, with only 30-35 lines of code, we are able to ensure quickly the proper functioning of a list of sites. It takes less than 10 minutes to code, it’s “fast”, “light” and “portable” everywhere.
The advantage of this type of scripts is that they are very modular, adding features is just as fast as developing the code and you make sure you only get the information you need, which is a real advantage in terms of performance.