Async is a composable asynchronous I/O framework for Ruby based on io-event and timers.
"Lately I've been looking into
async, as one of my projects – tus-ruby-server – would really benefit from non-blocking I/O. It's really beautifully designed." – janko
- Scalable event-driven I/O for Ruby. Thousands of clients per process!
- Light weight fiber-based concurrency. No need for callbacks!
- Multi-thread/process containers for parallelism.
- Growing eco-system of event-driven components.
Please browse the source code index or refer to the guides below.
This guide gives shows how to add async to your project and run code asynchronously.
This guide explains how asynchronous tasks work and how to use them.
This guide gives an overview of how the event loop is implemented.
This guide gives an overview of the compatibility of Async with Ruby and other frameworks.
This guide gives an overview of best practices for using Async.
We welcome contributions to this project.
- Fork it.
- Create your feature branch (
git checkout -b my-new-feature).
- Commit your changes (
git commit -am 'Add some feature').
- Push to the branch (
git push origin my-new-feature).
- Create new Pull Request.
- async-io — Asynchronous networking and sockets.
- async-http — Asynchronous HTTP client/server.
- async-process — Asynchronous process spawning/waiting.
- async-websocket — Asynchronous client and server websockets.
- async-dns — Asynchronous DNS resolver and server.
- async-rspec — Shared contexts for running async specs.