Schema rb not updating
If you haven’t read the article yet, now’s the perfect time to take a look.gem and Apollo framework to make sure they play well together and battle-tested this configuration by adding the very first query node to our schema. As we know, there are three basic operations in Graph QL—queries, mutations, and subscriptions.Here is the overview of our authentication mechanism: , to perform authentication, a base64-encoded email address as the authentication token, and an “Authorization” header to pass the token.Note that it’s not necessary to authenticate users using Graph QL API: it could be done “outside”, e.g., via the good old REST.Let’s add a mutation for adding new items to the collection. If we are confident enough in our server, we can use an optimistic update.As usual, we need to define the arguments and the return type: You might have noticed that we have a lot of repetition in these two classes—no worries, the third part of this series will cover refactoring techniques we can use to fix this. Let’s add some more components for creating and editing items. Let’s add one more argument to the update Item function: That’s all for today!Everything should work fine unless you reload the page—you will see the login form again, even though we successfully logged in earlier!
To make Webpack “understand” Don’t forget to restart the server after applying these changes.
In this article, we’re going to introduce mutations—a data-modification mechanism from Graph QL.
From the client perspective, mutations look like queries, with one subtle difference—they start with the “mutation” node: ) data.
The second part of this tutorial will cover mutations (the way to update data) and advanced topics about client caching.
In the first part of the guide we learned about what Graph QL is, and created a very first version of the Martian Library application.