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Eloquentize Tech Essentials for the Non-Techie

In a database, and more specifically in a table, there are often two columns, created_at and updated_at. Eloquentize primarily uses these two pieces of information. If I have a table with clients, let's say:

Name Email Created At
Bob bob@nowaythisdomainexist.com Yesterday at 09h00
Emy emy@testtest.com Today at 10h12

Eloquentize will run every day at midnight and count based on created_at how many users were created that day.

In addition to counting the rows of a table, Eloquentize can also perform simple operations.

Let's imagine the invoice table:

Reference Customer Amount Created At
BILL_000001 bob@nowaythisdomainexist.com 127 € Today at 10h12
BILL_000002 emy@testtest.com 548 € Today at 11h10

Eloquentize is capable of providing two indicators from this table, the sum of the receipts of the day of 12/02/2024 and the average of the invoices of that day.

Why is this important?

There are thousands of ways to know if an application is doing well or not. One certainty is that the number of users created, or the number of invoices issued or even the number of reports generated are reliable indicators to know over time if an application has a problem.

With eloquentize, you can keep an overview of multiple laravel applications. With the customizable dashboards, different users can have access to the data they need.

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