Create Durable Object stubs
A Durable Object stub is a client Object used to send requests to a remote Durable Object.
OBJECT_NAMESPACE.get(id) creates a Durable Object.
Durable Objects implement E-order semantics. When you make multiple calls to the same Durable Object, it is guaranteed that the calls will be delivered to the remote Durable Object in the order in which you made them. E-order semantics makes many distributed programming problems easier.
However, due to random network disruptions or other transient issues, a Durable Object stub may become disconnected from its remote Durable Object. A disconnected stub is permanently broken. In this scenario, all in-flight calls and future calls will fail with .
To make new requests to the Durable Object, you must call
OBJECT_NAMESPACE.get(id) again to get a new Durable Object stub. There are no ordering guarantees between requests to the new stub compared to the old one. If ordering is not a concern, you can create a new Durable Object for every request.
1. Obtain a Durable Object stub
let durableObjectStub = OBJECT_NAMESPACE.get(id);
An ID constructed using
idFromString()on this Durable Object namespace.
This method constructs an Object, which is a local client that provides access to a remote Object.
If the remote Object does not already exist, it will be created. Thus, there will always be an Object accessible from the stub.
This method always returns the Object immediately, before it has connected to the remote Object. This allows you to begin making requests to the Object right away, without waiting for a network round trip.
2. Send HTTP requests
let response = await durableObjectStub.fetch(request);let response = await durableObjectStub.fetch(url, options);
fetch() method of a stub has the exact same signature as the global . However, instead of sending an HTTP request to the Internet, the request is always sent to the Durable Object to which the Object points.
Any uncaught exceptions thrown by the Durable Object’s
fetch() handler will be propagated to the caller’s
If an uncaught exception is thrown by the Durable Object’s
fetch() handler, then the exception propagated to the caller’s
fetch() promise will include a
.remote property, which will be set to
If the caller’s
fetch() failed as a result of being unable to reach the Durable Object, the exception thrown to the caller’s
fetch() will not have the
.remote property, indicating the exception was not generated remotely.