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Essentially three books in one: provides thorough introductions to the PHP language and the MySQL database, and shows you how these two technologies can be effectively integrated to build powerful websites. Provides over code examples, including real-world tasks such as creating an auto-login feature, sending HTML-formatted e-mail, testing password guessability, and uploading files via a web interface. Updated for MySQL 5, includes new chapters introducing triggers, stored procedures, and views. About the authors W. Jason Gilmore is a web developer and business consultant with more than 15 years of experience helping companies large and small build amazing software solutions. Over the years Jason has been published more than times within popular publications such as Developer.
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The consignment number is emailed to you along with the invoice at the time of shipment. Please be aware that the delivery time frame may vary according to the area of delivery - the approximate delivery time is usually between business days. Does not provide a message extractor, but does provide advanced message formatting via the intl extension including pluralized messages.
Implements a caching layer to save you from reading the filesystem every time. It also includes view helpers, and locale-aware input filters and validators. However, it has no message extractor.
Other frameworks also include i18n modules, but those are not available outside of their codebases: Laravel supports basic array files, has no automatic extractor but includes a lang helper for template files.
Yii supports array, Gettext, and database-based translation, and includes a messages extractor. It is backed by the Intl extension, available since PHP 5.
If you decide to go for one of the libraries that provide no extractors, you may want to use the gettext formats, so you can use the original gettext toolchain including Poedit as described in the rest of the chapter.
Gettext Installation You might need to install Gettext and the related PHP library by using your package manager, like apt-get or yum.
Here we will also be using Poedit to create translation files. Structure Types of files There are three files you usually deal with while working with gettext. Domains There are some cases, in big projects, where you might need to separate translations when the same words convey different meaning given a context.
In those cases, you split them into different domains.
In Symfony projects, for example, domains are used to separate the translation for validation messages. Locale code A locale is simply a code that identifies one version of a language.
It is defined following the ISO and ISO alpha-2 specs: two lower-case letters for the language, optionally followed by an underline and two upper-case letters identifying the country or regional code.
For rare languages , three letters are used. For some speakers, the country part may seem redundant. Directory structure To use Gettext, we will need to adhere to a specific structure of folders. First, you will need to select an arbitrary root for your l10n files in your source repository. Plural forms As we said in the introduction, different languages might sport different plural rules.
However, gettext saves us from this trouble once again. When creating a new. When calling Gettext in code, you will have to specify the number related to the sentence, and it will work out the correct form to use - even using string substitution if needed.