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Showing content with the highest reputation since 10/12/2019 in all areas

  1. 1 point
    Okay. Then see the link in my first reply.
  2. 1 point
    Comment when and where it's necessary. When it comes to methods, I'm a fan of always writing documentation but at least document the parameters, regardless the scope of the method - I've heard people say it's only important to document the public API of a class. This is utter bullshit. However, when it comes to initial documentation for a class if it does something weird, then yeah - document that sucker. For instance, your Formatter class seems simple enough - it formats a thing. However, if you're not using namespaces and your system formats both HTML and JSON, but Formatter only deals with JSON then document that. I'd argue you should use namespaces or rethink your class naming scheme, but sometimes you come into legacy code and have to do what you have to do.
  3. 1 point
    I don't put comments on classes. They tend to be somewhat self-explanatory just by reading the (namespace and) name alone. Unless there's something particular complicated about them... but most of the time any complexity is with what that happens inside a method. But definitely put comments on the methods.
  4. 1 point
    Looking for help with what part, exactly? Are you not sure what the SELECT query should be? Having problems integrating it into the code and displaying the results?
  5. 1 point
    SOLUTION: In order for the client to work over SSL you need to set the server certificate and private key and start a secure server as follows. Please see here: https://github.com/ratchetphp/Ratchet/issues/609#issuecomment-363743604
  6. 1 point
    Yeah. Because they're not your problem, and there's nothing you can do about them.
  7. 1 point
    if you use the simple session cart definition that has been given on a different forum, using the item id as the array index, and storing the quantity as the array value under the index, doing what you are asking only takes a couple of lines of code.
  8. 1 point
    And he's right. But what he may have neglected to mention is that adding the 'i' is not enough. Check out the documentation Barand linked to.
  9. 1 point
    Was the code using the mysql_* functions previously? And someone found out they needed to upgrade to the mysqli_* functions? Did they think it was just a matter of adding an 'i' in the function names? If it was and they did, they're wrong: it's almost just a matter of adding the 'i'.
  10. 1 point
    Having read the error message, were you not tempted to read the reference manual for mysqli_query() to see what the correct parameters should be?
  11. 1 point
    Perhaps it's just as well. That would take the relationship to 1-to-many or, potentially, a many-to-many.
  12. 1 point
    Send the JSON to a PHP script on the server using AJAX. The script decodes the JSON, verifies it looks good according to whatever criteria you haven't mentioned are important for this JSON, and then encodes and saves.
  13. 1 point
    Notion, is this another one of your famous unnecessarily abstract questions? Using it to get generic answers to a specific problem?
  14. 1 point
    Cars contain a motor. Motors do not contain cars. Therefore, put a column for motor in the Cars table and link through the various motor ids.
  15. 1 point
    Correct, but I was trying to illustrate where his method was going wrong by showing how his approach should be used.
  16. 1 point
    No, it does not support multiple files.
  17. 1 point
    Personally I would abandon trying to fix the code and instead rewrite it using PDO. Since it uses deprecated code that is going away in any case, it makes no sense to waste time trying to fix it.
  18. 1 point
    The two chunks of code you've posted are completely unrelated. I don't know what mf_get_option('login_reg_popup') should or could return, but if it's falsey it'll set the action parameter of your checkout button link to the login page. If it's truthy it'll set it to ... nothing, really. Your second chunk of code redirects everything to $_SERVER['HTTP_REFERRER'] (which I'm pretty sure is a massive security issue, not to mention the fact that it applies to everything). Then, later - assuming the code gets there after the ill-advised redirect - it sets up an action handler for template_redirect that again calls the wpse_131562_redirect() function on every page load. Assuming mf_get_option('login_reg_popup') returns false if the user is not logged in, I think what you want to do is replace the '#' in your first code chunk with wc_get_checkout_url().
  19. 1 point
    You can't just copy code and expect it to work without understanding what it does. That you are using 'wp_redirect' indicates you are writing a WordPress application. What error are you getting? Also your coding is vary hard to read and not good programming practice. You should modularlize your PHP code. A process section and presentation section. Don't embed PHP into HTML like that, build the output string in then echo it.
  20. 1 point
    It means you posted this in multiple forums and someone already took the time in another forum to answer you so we are not going to waste more experts time answering something that has already been answered.
  21. 1 point
    (int) will truncate the number. The actual value is something like 27852.99999999997. Spoiler for most floating-point problems: round().
  22. 1 point
    For PHP you can go to Settings -> Editor -> Code Style -> PHP and on the right there is a Set from... link. Click it and choose Predefined Style -> PSR1/PSR2 That'll give you a basic setup which you could tweak as desired. While your editing a file you can press CTRL+ALT+L to have it re-format the document according to your style settings.
  23. 1 point
    So you are one of those people who likes to waste people's time by posting simultaneously on multiple forums? That will be remembered.
  24. 1 point
    Yes! Especially since you're not wanting to use JavaScript, it's as simple as putting links to the same php file but with a query parameter for the category. If you'd use JavaScript, you could do some AJAX magic and just change a portion of the page to reflect the category clicked. That's a bit more involved, though.
  25. 1 point
    Yes. It's not only reasonable, it's common practice to do it that way (with mod_rewrite). Off the top of my head, I can't think of any other way to accomplish this.
  26. 1 point
    The best way is to not do it yourself: sending 100k emails per day from a generic hosting company is a reliable way to get your server blacklisted and emails blocked. There are plenty of services that provide APIs.
  27. 1 point
    However If you are going to restructure your array then IMHO it would make more sense if you just had ... Array ( [A] => Array ( [1] => Array ( [1] => 0 [2] => 0 [3] => 0 [4] => 0 ) [2] => Array ( [2] => 0 [3] => 0 [4] => 0 ) ) … where you can access a seat value with $val = $srs[$section][$row][$seat];
  28. 1 point
    Apparently from the EXIF information that's embedded in the image. When you take a picture with most intelligent cameras now, they include metadata in the image about the orientation of the camera. Since the photo is always upright with respect to the camera, one can use the metadata to rotate the image so that it's upright with respect to the photographer. Unfortunately the camera (software) manufacturers didn't stop to consider that maybe the camera should automatically flip the image and then use EXIF to give the "original" orientation...
  29. 1 point
    What you are wanting to do is "spoof" the from address. While there can be some legitimate business needs to do this, it can create problems that are difficult/impossible to resolve. Spoofing the from address is rather simple and is something that spammers/scammers have been doing for many years now. E.g. you might be sent an email from representative@yourbank.com as a phishing attempt. The fact that the from address looks to be a legitimate email from your bank gives the email some credibility. Because of this, there are an array of different protections that can be in place to prevent/hinder this. The crux of the issue is that you want to send an email from "user@usersdomain.com" but it is being sent though your form which is going to send it through the email server that you have configured for your form - in this case gmail.com and using the credentials of a gmail account. Generally, an email should be sent through the SMTP server that is responsible for the domain of the sending user (or through an SMTP server that has been identified as an authoritative server for that domain). You cannot control the authoritative servers for domains you do not own. Then, there can be protections on the receiving end: either in the SMTP servers or in third-party services. When an email comes in the system may do a reverse-lookup to ensure the email came from an authoritative server. If not, it gets dropped. To put it simply, you can try it. It may not work for all emails (especially if they are being sent to different domains) and there is no guarantee that it won't stop working one day because you are performing the same action as a scammer would. Having said all that, when sending an email you can specify the sender information within the headers. Here is an example of the header in a sample script of mine using PHP's mail function (this uses a "friendly" name :in addition to a specified from email address $to = 'recipient@recipientdomain.com'; $subject = "Subject of the email"; $message = "Here is body of the email message"; $headers = 'MIME-Version: 1.0' . "\r\n"; $headers .= 'Content-type: text/html; charset=iso-8859-1' . "\r\n"; //From info $headers .= 'From: Bob Smith <bob.smith@bobsmithsdomain.com>' . "\r\n"; $headers .= 'Reply-To: Bob Smith <bob.smith@bobsmithsdomain.com>' . "\r\n"; $headers .= 'X-Mailer: PHP/' . phpversion(); $message = "Here is the message"; mail($to, $subject, $message, $headers); For your function, I suspect you would do it like this: $headers = array( 'From' => $_POST['EmailAddress'], 'To' => $to, 'Subject' => $subject ); But, for the reasons stated above, I would not advise this. "System" emails should be coming from the system/application. There are other ways to allow the recipient to respond to the requester.
  30. 1 point
    Considering your lack of knowledge, please pass on my deepest sympathies to your clients.
  31. 1 point
    OK - sorry. A little closer look at the question you're actually asking. first off, date's format 'h' is a 12-hour format with leading 0, so it won't read as '20'. And MySQL TIME type doesn't include AM/PM. Try changing the date format to 'H:i:s'.
  32. 1 point
    User doesn't care. They don't look at URLs when they're just browsing around, and if they want to share the page they'll either use a share button or copy/paste what's up there. In fact that copying and pasting is a huge reason why ideas like putting session IDs into the URL (PHP's session.use_cookies/use_only_cookies) are strongly discouraged. That said, try to keep it simple. example.com/product.php?id=123 (or /products/123) is fine. Attempting to obfuscate it because you're scared, like example.com/product.php?product_id=uw433hyg5kishev6nyliser6nbyioq2gv49n68of325ob8nq534tb8, is not fine. People don't like things they can't understand: "123" is a number and people are okay with numbers, "B00005N5PF" is some sort of cryptic ID but it's okay too because it's short and easy to understand, but "uw433hyg5kishev6nyliser6nbyioq2gv49n68of325ob8nq534tb8" is a code and codes are for hackers. CoDeS aRe FoR hAcKeRs Probably, yeah. Lots of stuff on the internet already works like that. People are used to it.
  33. 1 point
    Create a page template in your theme or child theme. Call your functions from there.
  34. 0 points
    If you are selling warships, why not indeed. Whatever your application requires.
  35. 0 points
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