TUDBC has recently moved to open-source GPL, similar to how MySQL
works. (You probably got the impression that it had proprietary
license, maybe because some the obsolete webpages still referred to
the old license, so I have corrected those obsolete web pages.)

I am not familiar with FOSS, but my reading showed that GPL is the
most used open-source license, which was why I chose GPL.

On 10/11/08, Tim Hawkins <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> Until TUDBC is available under an accredited FOSS license, nobody in their
> right mind is going to use it in any project that
>  may need to be ipr encumbrement  free at a future date.
>
>  Posting solutions that pertain to a proprietary technology on a list
> predominately dedicated to technologies that do meet that
>  requirement is bordering on being classified as commercial spam.
>
>  On 11 Oct 2008, at 01:52, Post-No-Reply TUDBC wrote:
>
>
> > I kindly disagree. The original post asked "How to use OUT or INOUT
> > parameters of MySQL's stored procedures in PHP?" by STF.
> >
> > To quote STF again in a later post "Yes, I've already found that
> > multi-step way before... I was just wondering if anything got better
> > since with regard to this. Apparently not."
> >
> > If you're aware of what developers need to face when dealing with when
> > trying to get an OUT parameter from a stored procedure, there are
> > multi-step way workaround which is cumbersome.
> >
> > My reply is directly offering an alternate way in PHP to solve this
> > problem faced by the original post.
> >
> >
> > On 10/10/08, Fergus Gibson <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> >
> > > 2008/10/10 Post-No-Reply TUDBC <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>:
> > >
> > >
> > > > By using TUDBC (http://www.tudbc.org), you can call stored procedures
> > > > easily.
> > > >
> > >
> > >
> > > Your post was an excellent answer to the question, "How do I call
> > > stored procedures easily with TUDBC?"  Unfortunately, that is not what
> > > the original poster asked.  In fact, no one has ever asked that
> > > question on this list.  Ever.  Posting to the list from a generic
> > > "no-reply" address seems pretty rude.
> > >
> > > But setting aside the irrelevance of your post, the example does not
> > > seem "EZ" at all.  In fact, it seems quite a bit more complicated than
> > > the comparable code for PDO or mysqli, not to mention both
> > > unnecessarily verbose and simultaneously cryptic.
> > >
> > >
> > > --
> > >
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> > >
> > >
> > >
> >
> > --
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> >
>
>

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