As I heard that Zend Framework 2.0 is on the way to the public release, I became curious to know how the framework had been evolving during the recent releases. I started to fiddle with Zend Framework again but also realized that I should update my comprehension and knowledge about the framework. It has been a while since I wrote a complex ZF-based application for the last time. I feel it is necessary to collect more information about framework; manual, technical notes, tutorials, case studies, people, communities, and so forth so that I can upgrade my knowledge and get back on the track again. I found a good compilation by Robert Basic that actually covers almost all things in my list. Still, I consider that providing an alternative list is far from being counterproductive. Instead, the information redundancy can be good especially when the lists complement each other.
Below, I categorize useful resources one can use to learn about Zend Framework. If you have suggestions about other resources to add, feel free to drop a comment and I will add it into the list.
Previously, I have discussed about how to install MySQL on Fedora Linux. In this post, I would like to elaborate PHP installation on Fedora. Even though the installation is simple by nature, I would like to provide some notes to help you troubleshoot some post-installation problems that may occur.
As usual, I will provide the screenshots of the installation along with the commands invoked on the terminal. For the environment, some important settings are written below:
OS : Fedora 13 64-bit
Web server : Apache HTTP Server
PHP version : PHP 5.3.2
Constraints : yum is installed, commands invoked in root shell, Apache is already installed and running
Note: Apache is installed by default in Fedora. You only need to configure and verify that the server is running. How to configure Apache is explained in the online documentation. If you want the server to be public, i.e. accessible from other computers in the network, you should not firewall the HTTP port, which is usually port 80. Also, if you enable selinux, you also need to properly set the flag of some security parameters related to http. I will explain about selinux and http in another post.
Now, let’s move to the installation. Basic installation steps are as follows:
1. Install PHP via yum
root# yum install php
I have some good news for those who have been using adsense sidebar widget from Amikelive Tech. Starting from today, the plugin will be available for download at WordPress.org website. The widget has also been officially renamed to Amikelive Adsense Widget. Since I have a plan to improve its features over the time, you are welcome to post feature requests in the previous releases and report code malfunction so that I can improve the quality. Please write comment about your experience using the widget in this post along with malfunction report and suggestion or idea for improvement.
The most up-to-date version of the widget for download will be available only at WordPress plugin repository. However, you can still see some posts related to the development of the plugin in this blog.
Visit the plugin homepage at WordPress to download: Amikelive Adsense Widget on WordPress