Classes

AbstractEvent

This class implements the base Event object used system-wide to offer orthogonality. Core objects such as Models, Controllers, etc create such events on-the-fly and dispatch them through the application's Dispatcher (colloquially known as the "Joomla! plugin system"). This way a suitable plugin, typically a "system" plugin, can modify the behaviour of any internal class, providing system-wide services such as tags, content versioning, comments or even low-level services such as the implementation of created/modified/locked behaviours, record hit counter etc.

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AbstractImmutableEvent

This class implements the immutable base Event object used system-wide to offer orthogonality.

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterExtensionBootEvent

Event class for representing the extensions's `onBeforeExtensionBoot` event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeExtensionBootEvent

Event class for representing the extensions's `onBeforeExtensionBoot` event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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ErrorEvent

Event class for representing the application's `onError` event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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GenericEvent

This class gives a concrete implementation of the AbstractEvent class.

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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Classes

BeforeBatchEvent

Event class for modifying a table object before a batch event is applied

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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Classes

AbstractEvent

Event class for JTable's events

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterBindEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterBind event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterCheckinEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterCheckin event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterCheckoutEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterCheckout event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterDeleteEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterDelete event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterHitEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterHit event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterLoadEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterLoad event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterMoveEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterMove event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterPublishEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterPublish event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterReorderEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterReorder event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterResetEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterReset event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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AfterStoreEvent

Event class for JTable's onAfterStore event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeBindEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeBind event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeCheckinEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeCheckin event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeCheckoutEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeCheckout event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeDeleteEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeDelete event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeHitEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeHit event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeLoadEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeLoad event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeMoveEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeMove event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforePublishEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforePublish event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeReorderEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeReorder event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeResetEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeReset event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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BeforeStoreEvent

Event class for JTable's onBeforeStore event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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CheckEvent

Event class for JTable's onCheck event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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ObjectCreateEvent

Event class for JTable's onObjectCreate event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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SetNewTagsEvent

Event class for JTable's onSetNewTags event

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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Classes

DisplayEvent

Event class for WebAsset events

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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Classes

AbstractEvent

Event class for WebAsset events

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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WebAssetRegistryAssetChanged

Event class for WebAssetRegistry "asset changed" events

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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Classes

AbstractEvent

Event class for WebAsset events

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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WorkflowFunctionalityUsedEvent

Event class for Workflow Functionality Used events

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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WorkflowTransitionEvent

Event class for Workflow Functionality Used events

You can create a new Event with something like this: $event = AbstractEvent::create('onModelBeforeSomething', $myModel, $arguments); You can access the subject object from your event Listener using $event['subject']. It is up to your listener to determine whether it should apply its functionality against the subject. This AbstractEvent class implements a mutable event which is allowed to change its arguments at runtime. This is generally unadvisable. It's best to use AbstractImmutableEvent instead and constrict all your interaction to the subject class.
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