> -----Original Message----- > From: Camilo Sperberg [mailto:unrea...@gmail.com] > Sent: Tuesday, August 09, 2011 5:27 PM > > For the first one, it may be that zend studio does have an internal script > to do the job. Check the general preferences tab, template stuff.
Nope. Nothing there. Those templates are for when you create new blurbs of code, not modifying existing code. There is a formatter however, sadly it doesn't have an option to force these (you'd think that would be the perfect place to do this too huh.) In fact, I posted this here: http://forums.zend.com/viewtopic.php?f=59&t=19173#p59348 > Please note that <?= is also valid and should be replaced to "<?php echo" instead. Yeah, I don't like that style. I prefer the <?= $foo ?> version. It's shorter, cleaner and easier to read. Many people mistakenly think that short version is going to be deprecated away. It is not. The PHP Devs have already clarified only the "<?" version is, not this one. http://www.php.net/manual/en/ini.core.php#ini.short-open-tag > Also the short if version "1 == 1 ? True : false" should be replaced if i'm correct. You are not. ;-) The Ternary operator statement would never go away. It is a standard comparison operator in pretty much any language and would be completely stupid of the PHP Devs to deviate that far from the norm. http://php.net/manual/en/language.operators.comparison.php Plus I love that operator and use it quite frequently. However, I use it like this just for clarity: echo "your result is ".((1 == 1) ? 'true' : 'false').'<br>'; > Second question: zend studio displays all variables used by a script by > clicking the arrow next to te file name. I've used ZS for 4+ years now, and comicaly have never even used those little down arrows next to a file. HAHAH! Good to know. Although it is a little strange as they seem to only be where you use a "=" assignment. It doesn't know about "->" or other instances of that variable (like if you echo it or something). But still could prove useful. > If you want to display it in runtime, you can: print_r($GLOBALS); Whoa nelly! That prints out WAAAAAAY too much information ;-) But thanks. Not sure why I didn't think of that one. Maybe because at one time I did use it, got sensory overload from the amount of data it spews to the page, and then blocked it out of my mind for future use. :) ÐÆ5ÏÐ There are only 11 types of people in this world. Those that think binary jokes are funny, those that don't, and those that don't know binary. -- > Sent from my iPhone 5 Beta [Confidential use only] > > On 09-08-2011, at 19:40, "Daevid Vincent" <dae...@daevid.com> wrote: > > > I've inherited a bunch of code and the previous developers have done two > > things that are really bugging me and I want to clean up. > > > > [a] They use short-tag "<?" instead of "<?php". Anyone have some good > > search/replace style Regex (ideally for ZendStudio/Eclipse) that will run > > through all the files in the project and fix those? There are lots of > cases > > to account for such as a space after the ? or nospace or a newline or even > > other text (which are all valid cases). > > > > [b] The other thing they do use use register_globals in the php.ini file. > Is > > there a good way to see all the variables that a page uses? Something I > can > > print at the bottom of the page on my dev box - ideally with enough > > introspection to know where that variable originated from, and then I can > > start converting things to $_GET, $_POST, $_SESSION, $_COOKIE, etc. > > -- PHP General Mailing List (http://www.php.net/) To unsubscribe, visit: http://www.php.net/unsub.php