Laravel - polska dokumentacja

Nieoficjalne tłumaczenie dla wersji 4.0

Templates

Controller Layouts

One method of using templates in Laravel is via controller layouts. By specifying the layout property on the controller, the view specified will be created for you and will be the assumed response that should be returned from actions.

Defining A Layout On A Controller

class UserController extends BaseController {

    /**
     * The layout that should be used for responses.
     */
    protected $layout = 'layouts.master';

    /**
     * Show the user profile.
     */
    public function showProfile()
    {
        $this->layout->content = View::make('user.profile');
    }

}

Blade Templating

Blade is a simple, yet powerful templating engine provided with Laravel. Unlike controller layouts, Blade is driven by template inheritance and sections. All Blade templates should use the .blade.php extension.

Defining A Blade Layout

<!-- Stored in app/views/layouts/master.blade.php -->

<html>
    <body>
        @section('sidebar')
            This is the master sidebar.
        @show

        <div class="container">
            @yield('content')
        </div>
    </body>
</html>

Using A Blade Layout

@extends('layouts.master')

@section('sidebar')
    @parent

    <p>This is appended to the master sidebar.</p>
@stop

@section('content')
    <p>This is my body content.</p>
@stop

Note that views which extend a Blade layout simply override sections from the layout. Content of the layout can be included in a child view using the @parent directive in a section, allowing you to append to the contents of a layout section such as a sidebar or footer.

Sometimes, such as when you are not sure if a section has been defined, you may wish to pass a default value to the @yield directive. You may pass the default value as the second argument:

@yield('section', 'Default Content');

Other Blade Control Structures

Echoing Data

Hello, {{ $name }}.

The current UNIX timestamp is {{ time() }}.

Of course, all user supplied data should be escaped or purified. To escape the output, you may use the triple curly brace syntax:

Hello, {{{ $name }}}.

Note: Be very careful when echoing content that is supplied by users of your application. Always use the triple curly brace syntax to escape any HTML entities in the content.

If Statements

@if (count($records) === 1)
    I have one record!
@elseif (count($records) > 1)
    I have multiple records!
@else
    I don't have any records!
@endif

@unless (Auth::check())
    You are not signed in.
@endunless

Loops

@for ($i = 0; $i < 10; $i++)
    The current value is {{ $i }}
@endfor

@foreach ($users as $user)
    <p>This is user {{ $user->id }}</p>
@endforeach

@while (true)
    <p>I'm looping forever.</p>
@endwhile

Including Sub-Views

@include('view.name')

You may also pass an array of data to the included view:

@include('view.name', array('some'=>'data'))

Overwriting Sections

By default, sections are appended to any previous content that exists in the section. To overwrite a section entirely, you may use the overwrite statement:

@extends('list.item.container')

@section('list.item.content')
    <p>This is an item of type {{ $item->type }}</p>
@overwrite

Displaying Language Lines

@lang('language.line')

@choice('language.line', 1);

Comments

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