PHP Cookbook

From Web Services Wiki

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
Line 1: Line 1:
==Introduction==
==Introduction==
-
The infrastructure of the University’s '''www.stanford.edu''' web hosting environment is different from those found in commercial web hosting providers. The combination of Webauth, AFS, Kerberos and OpenLDAP allows web developers to construct powerful, community-aware applications. But there are many unique characteristics and special requirements — especially related to security — that are unfamiliar to those who haven’t yet developed applications within it. IT Services provides this “cookbook” of freshly-reviewed and up-to-date PHP “recipes” (scripts and/or modules, sample code, and documentation) to make it easier to develop web applications that work well in Stanford’s web infrastructure.
+
The University’s '''www.stanford.edu''' web hosting environment is different from those of commercial web hosting providers. Webauth, AFS, Kerberos and OpenLDAP allow web developers to construct powerful, community-aware applications, but there are unique characteristics and special requirements — especially related to security — that can be challenging to work through. In an effort to make it easier and faster for web developers to create web applications that work well in Stanford’s web infrastructure, IT Services provides this “cookbook” of freshly-reviewed and up-to-date PHP “recipes” (scripts and/or modules, sample code, and documentation).
-
Feel free to use the wiki “talk” pages (via the “Discussion” tabs) to make suggestions or comments.
+
Please help us make these recipes as tasty (and correct) as possible: use the wiki “talk” pages (via the “Discussion” tabs) to make suggestions or comments.
==Contents==
==Contents==

Revision as of 13:12, 13 October 2008

Introduction

The University’s www.stanford.edu web hosting environment is different from those of commercial web hosting providers. Webauth, AFS, Kerberos and OpenLDAP allow web developers to construct powerful, community-aware applications, but there are unique characteristics and special requirements — especially related to security — that can be challenging to work through. In an effort to make it easier and faster for web developers to create web applications that work well in Stanford’s web infrastructure, IT Services provides this “cookbook” of freshly-reviewed and up-to-date PHP “recipes” (scripts and/or modules, sample code, and documentation).

Please help us make these recipes as tasty (and correct) as possible: use the wiki “talk” pages (via the “Discussion” tabs) to make suggestions or comments.

Contents

Basic Recipes

Working with the MySQL Service

Using WebAuth

More Recipes

More recipes are coming daily as we move them from the Project Site.

Personal tools