Home | Contact Us | Log In | Help
  ASP.Net & C#
  Perl and PHP
  Java Scripts
  C and C++
  Ajax Tutorials
  J2ee, J2Me, Java
  Python & Ruby Rail
  Crystal Report
  Cold Fusion & CFML
  Photoshop/Web Designing
  Tools & Utilities
  Sql Server
  Domain Name Registration
  Remotely Hosting
  Web/Server Application
  Hotel Marketing
  Internet and Law
   Search Engine Optimization/SEO
Interview Questions

Previous < 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 > Next


Installation on Linux Systems
MySQL is not enabled by default, nor is the MySQL library bundled with PHP. Read this mysql FAQ for details on why. Use the --with-mysql[=DIR] configure option to include MySQL support

Installation on Windows Systems
MySQL is no longer enabled by default, so the php_mysql.dll DLL must be enabled inside of php.ini. Also, PHP needs access to the MySQL client library. A file named libmysql.dll is included in the Windows PHP distribution and in order for PHP to talk to MySQL this file needs to be available to the Windows systems PATH. See the FAQ titled "How do I add my PHP directory to the PATH on Windows" for information on how to do this.

MySQL Cheat Sheet

The MySQL cheat sheet is designed to act as a reminder and reference sheet, listing useful information about MySQL. It includes a list of the available functions in MySQL, as well as data types. It also includes a list of MySQL functions available in PHP, and a list of useful sample queries to select data from a database. A description of what is on the cheat sheet follows, or if you are impatient, you can go straight to the full size MySQL cheat sheet:

Functions in MySQL:-Many developers are completely unaware that MySQL actually has a huge number of functions built in, to do everything from regular expression-based string comparisons to complicated mathematical calculations. The outsides of the cheat sheet list MySQL functions (note: a few of the more unusual and least used functions have not been included due to constraints of space).

How Databases Work - Oracle / Mysql / Mssql

Almost all of the most useful sites on the web use databases to organise their content, and they often use them to allow users to register and leave comments too. Any time you do something that a website seems to ‘remember’ the next time, the chances are that a database is involved. Yet, despite how common databases are, they aren’t very well understood. Every day, new webmasters become database administrators without even understanding the first thing about databases. When you use a database on the web today, you’re not just using any database: you’re using ones that rely on concepts built up over decades of database development and proven effective. Here are some of those concepts

Setting up a Test Server on Your Own Computer

When you’re developing a website, you need to see it in action on a real server, to see how it will work. While you could upload your pages to your web host every time you make a change, this quickly gets time-consuming and tiresome. Wouldn’t it be great if you could have a little test server of your own? Well, the server is nothing but a piece of software – so you can! Please note that, for the purposes of this article, I will assume you’re using Windows as your operating system

LAMP: The Most Popular Server System Ever

You may have heard of a server system called LAMP, and wondered what it is. Well, the answer is that LAMP isn’t any one thing on its own – it’s actually a combination of four technologies. Together, the LAMP technologies form the most popular overall server system on the web today. Which technologies are they? The answer lies in the name. LAMP stands for Linux, Apache, MySQL and Perl/PHP. The term originated as a marketing word to help point out that open source (free) software, when combined, could be just as effective as expensive ‘enterprise solutions’ like J2EE (Java) or Microsoft’s .NET. To understand the system, let’s take a look at the components individually.

  Copyright 2000-2006 © SoloScript.com, All rights reserved.