Cleavr 2.0 is now, simply, Cleavr!

October 2021

Holy smokes... September was a super productive month for Team Cleavr! πŸ˜…

Here are just a few of the highlights.

Cleavr 2.0 released πŸ₯³

Releasing Cleavr 2.0 was the big one! We re-engineered Cleavr from the ground-up, improving essentially everything from performance, to adding new features such as Quick Scripts and Load Balancing, to enhancing practically every existing feature. It was a labor of love that took longer than planned, but puts us in a place where we can implement new features more quickly and efficiently. We hope that you love the all new Cleavr and that it makes managing your servers and apps just that much easier!

Quick Commands

Quick Commands spring-boarded off of the new Quick Scripts feature and puts more focus on web applications. If you need to occasionally run commands for your apps, such as php artisan queue:flush for Laravel apps, then create a new Quick Command and run it on demand with just 1-click. Learn more

Database updates

Need to move your database to different server? You can now clone your databases from one server to another. Furthermore, you can now create database users outside of having to also create a new database as well as manage which databases a user is associated with. Learn more

Modify PHP-FPM settings

FPM works to make PHP faster by handling multi-user environments. Depending on your server specs, you can modify the default settings to increase performance by configuring the max number of concurrent processes. Learn more

And many more


What’s Cooking? 🍳

There are two big goodies we are currently baking in the oven.

Teams πŸ‘©β€πŸ’»πŸ‘¨πŸΎβ€πŸ’»πŸ§‘πŸ½β€πŸ’»

If you're using Cleavr in a team setting, you've likely been salivating over the ability to collaborate with team members in Cleavr. You'll have to wait a bit more, but it's coming!

Dashboard 🌐

The new dashboard will provide a more holistic view of your Cleavr-managed servers, websites, apps, and backups. We'll likely be releasing dashboard in the next few days.


The Randomly Intriguing 🧐

It's always interesting to learn why large, well-known websites go down. So what did Facebook in? Turns out, just a BGP config change. Whether it was malicious or not, it's crazy to think about how one change can lead to a cascading chain-reaction that takes hours to unwind.

And I always thought clicking the button to send email campaigns was nerve-wrecking enough... 😬