I don’t know when I first heard of php, but I’ve used it in a variety of software projects. In fact, I’ve written extensively with PHP, and I have a couple of websites built with it. With that in mind, I thought I’d share some of the tips that I use to stay organized in my PHP projects.
In some ways I used to be a bit confused. I mean, Ive done some PHP-inspired projects with phpMyAdmin, I’ve been working with PHP since the late ’90s, and Ive used phpMyAdmin for a couple of years now. For the last few years, Ive been using phpMyAdmin for my web development projects. But Ive never used phpMyAdmin before. Now, it’s a little more convenient, I think.
I use phpMyAdmin for my development projects. The one thing I always do is to make sure my project folders are set in order. I have to make sure I start in the top level, then go down in the sub directories, then move up in the folders, then move down in the sub-folders. This is not that difficult, but it takes a couple of minutes to do because of the different levels of folders.
I don’t like having a few different web applications all on the same page, so I have to stick to the same one each time. But I use the same web application or a different one every time. If I have a lot of pages, I’ll be going to them and making sure they’re on the same page.
PHP has a built in function for range within a string called str_split. This function takes the string and splits the string into two or more sections. In PHP, you can then call the function on the resulting arrays, either directly or by using the array_walk function.
I am going back and forth on whether or not I should use a PHP function for range. I’m not sure how many pages I have to make a range function on, but I have 2,000 pages now, so I’m sure it will take me a while.
PHP’s range function is nice, but it’s also a little over-complicated. For instance, instead of looping through the array and calling each element in the array, you have to loop through the array two times and call each element twice. If you’re doing that, you’re probably going to run out of memory in a hurry.
PHP seems to have a lot of problems. The range function, for instance, is really a really complex way to loop through an array. But I don’t know how many pages I have to make range on, so I can’t really tell you how much time I have to invest in this, so I’ll just go with my gut.
Yours is the worst example of PHP’s looping-through-array-call-function. It has a lot of problems, especially since it’s not something that you can use like the list method. (And yes, it’s not just a list, but a list-of-things; it’s a lot of functions.