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Extending Zend_Tool

Overview of Zend_Tool

Zend_Tool_Framework is a framework for exposing common functionalities such as the creation of project scaffolds, code generation, search index generation, and much more. Functionality may be written and exposed via PHP classes dropped into the PHP include_path, providing incredible flexibility of implementation. The functionality may then be consumed by writing implementation and/or protocol-specific clients -- such as console clients, XML-RPC, SOAP, and much more.

Zend_Tool_Project builds on and extends the capabilities of Zend_Tool_Framework to that of managing a "project". In general, a "project" is a planned endeavor or an initiative. In the computer world, projects generally are a collection of resources. These resources can be files, directories, databases, schemas, images, styles, and more.

Zend_Tool_Framework Extensions

Overall Architecture

Zend_Tool_Framework provides the following:

  • Common interfaces and abstracts that allow developers to create functionality and capabilities that are dispatchable by tooling clients.

  • Base client functionality and a concrete console implementation that connect external tools and interfaces to the Zend_Tool_Framework. The Console client may be used in CLI environments such as unix shells and the Windows console.

  • "Provider" and "Manifest" interfaces that can be utilized by the tooling system. "Providers" represent the functional aspect of the framework, and define the actions that tooling clients may call. "Manifests" act as metadata registries that provide additional context for the various defined providers.

  • An introspective loading system that will scan the environment for providers and determine what is required to dispatch them.

  • A standard set of system providers that allow the system to report what the full capabilities of the system are as well as provide useful feedback. This also includes a comprehensive "Help System".

Definitions that you should be aware of through this manual with respect to Zend_Tool_Framework include:

  • Zend_Tool_Framework - The framework which exposes tooling capabilities.

  • Tooling Client - A developer tool that connects to and consumes Zend_Tool_Framework.

  • Client - The subsystem of Zend_Tool_Framework that exposes an interface such that tooling clients can connect, query and execute commands.

  • Console Client / Command Line Interface / zf.php - The tooling client for the command line.

  • Provider - A subsystem and a collection of built-in functionality that the framework exports.

  • Manifest - A subsystem for defining, organizing, and disseminating provider requirement data.

  • Zend_Tool_Project Provider - A set of providers specifically for creating and maintaining Zend Framework-based projects.

Understanding the CLI Client

The CLI, or command line tool (internally known as the console tool), is currently the primary interface for dispatching Zend_Tool requests. With the CLI tool, developers can issue tooling requests inside the "command line windows", also commonly known as a "terminal" window. This environment is predominant in the *nix environment, but also has a common implementation in windows with the cmd.exe, console2 and also with the Cygwin project.

Setting up the CLI tool

To issue tooling requests via the command line client, you first need to set up the client so that your system can handle the "zf" command. The command line client, for all intents and purposes, is the .sh or .bat file that is provided with your Zend Framework distribution. In trunk, it can be found here: » http://framework.zend.com/svn/framework/standard/trunk/bin/.

As you can see, there are 3 files in the /bin/ directory: a zf.php, zf.sh, and zf.bat. The zf.sh and the zf.bat are the operating system specific client wrappers: zf.sh for the *nix environment, and zf.bat for the Win32 environment. These client wrappers are responsible for finding the proper php.exe, finding the zf.php, and passing on the client request. The zf.php is the responsible for handling understanding your environment, constructing the proper include_path, and passing what is provided on the command line to the proper library component for dispatching.

Ultimately, you want to ensure two things to make everything work regardless of the operating system you are on:

  1. zf.sh/zf.bat is reachable from your system path. This is the ability to call zf from anywhere on your command line, regardless of what your current working directory is.

  2. ZendFramework/library is in your include_path.

Nota:

Note: while the above are the most ideal requirements, you can simply download Zend Framework and expect it to work as ./path/to/zf.php some command.

Setting up the CLI tool on Unix-like Systems

The most common setup in the *nix environment, is to copy the zf.sh and zf.php into the same directory as your PHP binary. This can generally be found in one of the following places:

/usr/bin
/usr/local/bin
/usr/local/ZendServer/bin/
/Applications/ZendServer/bin/

To find out the location of your PHP binary, you can execute 'which php' on the command line. This will return the location of the PHP binary you will be using to run PHP scripts in this environment.

The next order of business is to ensure that Zend Framework library is set up correctly inside of the system PHP include_path. To find out where your include_path is located, you can execute php -i and look for the include_path variable, or more succinctly, execute php -i | grep include_path. Once you have found where your include_path is located (this will generally be something like /usr/lib/php, /usr/share/php, /usr/local/lib/php, or similar), ensure that the contents of the /library/ directory are put inside your include_path specified directory.

Once you have done those two things, you should be able to issue a command and get back the proper response like this:

zend.tool.framework.cliversionunix.png

If you do not see this type of output, go back and check your setup to ensure you have all of the necessary pieces in the proper place.

There are a couple of alternative setups you might want to employ depending on your servers configuration, your level of access, or for other reasons.

Alternative Setup involves keeping the Zend Framework download together as is, and creating a link from a PATH location to the zf.sh. What this means is you can place the contents of the ZendFramework download into a location such as /usr/local/share/ZendFramework, or more locally like /home/username/lib/ZendFramework, and creating a symbolic link to the zf.sh.

Assuming you want to put the link inside /usr/local/bin (this could also work for placing the link inside /home/username/bin/ for example) you would issue a command similar to this:

ln -s /usr/local/share/ZendFramework/bin/zf.sh /usr/local/bin/zf

# OR (for example)
ln -s /home/username/lib/ZendFramework/bin/zf.sh /home/username/bin/zf

This will create a link which you should be able to access globally on the command line.

Setting up the CLI tool on Windows

The most common setup in the Windows Win32 environment, is to copy the zf.bat and zf.php into the same directory as your PHP binary. This can generally be found in one of the following places:

C:\PHP
C:\Program Files\ZendServer\bin\
C:\WAMP\PHP\bin

You should be able to run php.exe on the command line. If you are not able to, first check the documentation that came with your PHP distribution, or ensure that the path to php.exe is in your Windows PATH environment variable.

The next order of business is to ensure that Zend Framework library is set up correctly inside of the system PHP include_path. To find out where your include_path is located, you can type php -i and look for the include_path variable, or more succinctly execute php -i | grep include_path if you have Cygwin setup with grep available. Once you have found where your include_path is located (this will generally be something like C:\PHP\pear, C:\PHP\share, C:\Program%20Files\ZendServer\share or similar), ensure that the contents of the library/ directory are put inside your include_path specified directory.

Once you have done those two things, you should be able to issue a command and get back the proper response like this:

zend.tool.framework.cliversionwin32.png

If you do not see this type of output, go back and check your setup to ensure you have all of the necessary pieces in the proper place.

There are a couple of alternative setups you might want to employ depending on your server's configuration, your level of access, or for other reasons.

Alternative Setup involves keeping the Zend Framework download together as is, and altering both your system PATH as well as the php.ini file. In your user's environment, make sure to add C:\Path\To\ZendFramework\bin, so that your zf.bat file is executable. Also, alter the php.ini file to ensure that C:\Path\To\ZendFramework\library is in your include_path.

Other Setup Considerations

If for some reason you do not want Zend Framework library inside your include_path, there is another option. There are two special environment variables that zf.php will utilize to determine the location of your Zend Framework installation.

The first is ZEND_TOOL_INCLUDE_PATH_PREPEND, which will prepend the value of this environment variable to the system (php.ini) include_path before loading the client.

Alternatively, you might want to use ZEND_TOOL_INCLUDE_PATH to completely replace the system include_path for one that makes sense specifically for the zf command line tool.

Creating Providers

In general, a provider, on its own, is nothing more than the shell for a developer to bundle up some capabilities they wish to dispatch with the command line (or other) clients. It is an analogue to what a "controller" is inside of your MVC application.

How Zend_Tool finds your Providers

By default Zend_Tool uses the BasicLoader to find all the providers that you can run. It recursivly iterates all include path directories and opens all files that end with "Manifest.php" or "Provider.php". All classes in these files are inspected if they implement either Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Interface or Zend_Tool_Framework_Manifest_ProviderManifestable. Instances of the provider interface make up for the real functionality and all their public methods are accessible as provider actions. The ProviderManifestable interface however requires the implementation of a method getProviders() which returns an array of instantiated provider interface instances.

The following naming rules apply on how you can access the providers that were found by the IncludePathLoader:

  • The last part of your classname split by underscore is used for the provider name, e.g. "My_Provider_Hello" leads to your provider being accessible by the name "hello".

  • If your provider has a method getName() it will be used instead of the previous method to determine the name.

  • If your provider has "Provider" as prefix, e.g. it is called My_HelloProvider it will be stripped from the name so that the provider will be called "hello".

Nota:

The IncludePathLoader does not follow symlinks, that means you cannot link provider functionality into your include paths, they have to be physically present in the include paths.

Ejemplo #1 Exposing Your Providers with a Manifest

You can expose your providers to Zend_Tool by offering a manifest with a special filename ending with "Manifest.php". A Provider Manifest is an implementation of the Zend_Tool_Framework_Manifest_ProviderManifestable and requires the getProviders() method to return an array of instantiated providers. In anticipation of our first own provider My_Component_HelloProvider we will create the following manifest:

class My_Component_Manifest
    implements Zend_Tool_Framework_Manifest_ProviderManifestable
{
    public function getProviders()
    {
        return array(
            new My_Component_HelloProvider()
        );
    }
}

Basic Instructions for Creating Providers

As an example, if a developer wants to add the capability of showing the version of a datafile that his 3rd party component is working from, there is only one class the developer would need to implement. Assuming the component is called My_Component, he would create a class named My_Component_HelloProvider in a file named HelloProvider.php somewhere on the include_path. This class would implement Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Interface, and the body of this file would only have to look like the following:

class My_Component_HelloProvider
    implements Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Interface
{
    public function say()
    {
        echo 'Hello from my provider!';
    }
}

Given that code above, and assuming the developer wishes to access this functionality through the console client, the call would look like this:

% zf say hello
Hello from my provider!

The response object

As discussed in the architecture section Zend_Tool allows to hook different clients for using your Zend_Tool providers. To keep compliant with different clients you should use the response object to return messages from your providers instead of using echo() or a similiar output mechanism. Rewritting our hello provider with this knowledge it looks like:

class My_Component_HelloProvider
    extends Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Abstract
{
    public function say()
    {
        $this->_registry->getResponse
                        ->appendContent("Hello from my provider!");
    }
}

As you can see one has to extend the Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Abstract to gain access to the Registry which holds the Zend_Tool_Framework_Client_Response instance.

Advanced Development Information

Passing Variables to a Provider

The above "Hello World" example is great for simple commands, but what about something more advanced? As your scripting and tooling needs grow, you might find that you need the ability to accept variables. Much like function signatures have parameters, your tooling requests can also accept parameters.

Just as each tooling request can be isolated to a method within a class, the parameters of a tooling request can also be isolated in a very well known place. Parameters of the action methods of a provider can include the same parameters you want your client to utilize when calling that provider and action combination. For example, if you wanted to accept a name in the above example, you would probably do this in OO code:

class My_Component_HelloProvider
    implements Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Interface
{
    public function say($name = 'Ralph')
    {
        echo 'Hello' . $name . ', from my provider!';
    }
}

The above example can then be called via the command line zf say hello Joe. "Joe" will be supplied to the provider as a parameter of the method call. Also note, as you see that the parameter is optional, that means it is also optional on the command line, so that zf say hello will still work, and default to the name "Ralph".

Prompt the User for Input

There are cases when the workflow of your provider requires to prompt the user for input. This can be done by requesting the client to ask for more the required input by calling:

class My_Component_HelloProvider
    extends Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Abstract
{
    public function say($name = 'Ralph')
    {
        $nameResponse = $this->_registry
                             ->getClient()
                             ->promptInteractiveInput("Whats your name?");
        $name = $name->getContent();

        echo 'Hello' . $name . ', from my provider!';
    }
}

This command throws an exception if the current client is not able to handle interactive requests. In case of the default Console Client however you will be asked to enter the name.

Pretending to execute a Provider Action

Another interesting feature you might wish to implement is pretendability. Pretendabilty is the ability for your provider to "pretend" as if it is doing the requested action and provider combination and give the user as much information about what it would do without actually doing it. This might be an important notion when doing heavy database or filesystem modifications that the user might not otherwise want to do.

Pretendability is easy to implement. There are two parts to this feature: 1) marking the provider as having the ability to "pretend", and 2) checking the request to ensure the current request was indeed asked to be "pretended". This feature is demonstrated in the code sample below.

class My_Component_HelloProvider
    extends    Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Abstract
    implements Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Pretendable
{
    public function say($name = 'Ralph')
    {
        if ($this->_registry->getRequest()->isPretend()) {
            echo 'I would say hello to ' . $name . '.';
        } else {
            echo 'Hello' . $name . ', from my provider!';
        }
    }
}

To run the provider in pretend mode just call:

% zf --pretend say hello Ralph
I would say hello Ralph.

Verbose and Debug modes

You can also run your provider actions in "verbose" or "debug" modes. The semantics in regard to this actions have to be implemented by you in the context of your provider. You can access debug or verbose modes with:

class My_Component_HelloProvider
    implements Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Interface
{
    public function say($name = 'Ralph')
    {
        if($this->_registry->getRequest()->isVerbose()) {
            echo "Hello::say has been called\n";
        }
        if($this->_registry->getRequest()->isDebug()) {
            syslog(LOG_INFO, "Hello::say has been called\n");
        }
    }
}

Accessing User Config and Storage

Using the Enviroment variable ZF_CONFIG_FILE or the .zf.ini in your home directory you can inject configuration parameters into any Zend_Tool provider. Access to this configuration is available via the registry that is passed to your provider if you extend Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Abstract.

class My_Component_HelloProvider
    extends Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Abstract
{
    public function say()
    {
        $username = $this->_registry->getConfig()->username;
        if(!empty($username)) {
            echo "Hello $username!";
        } else {
            echo "Hello!";
        }
    }
}

The returned configuration is of the type Zend_Tool_Framework_Client_Config but internally the __get() and __set() magic methods proxy to a Zend_Config of the given configuration type.

The storage allows to save arbitrary data for later reference. This can be useful for batch processing tasks or for re-runs of your tasks. You can access the storage in a similar way like the configuration:

class My_Component_HelloProvider
    extends Zend_Tool_Framework_Provider_Abstract
{
    public function say()
    {
        $aValue = $this->_registry->getStorage()->get("myUsername");
        echo "Hello $aValue!";
    }
}

The API of the storage is very simple:

class Zend_Tool_Framework_Client_Storage
{
    public function setAdapter($adapter);
    public function isEnabled();
    public function put($name, $value);
    public function get($name, $defaultValue=null);
    public function has($name);
    public function remove($name);
    public function getStreamUri($name);
}
Importante

When designing your providers that are config or storage aware remember to check if the required user-config or storage keys really exist for a user. You won't run into fatal errors when none of these are provided though, since empty ones are created upon request.

Zend_Tool_Project Extensions

Zend_Tool_Project exposes a rich set of functionality and capabilities that make the task of creating new providers, specficially those targetting project easier and more manageable.

Overall Architecture

This same concept applies to Zend Framework projects. In Zend Framework projects, you have controllers, actions, views, models, databases and so on and so forth. In terms of Zend_Tool, we need a way to track these types of resources - thus Zend_Tool_Project.

Zend_Tool_Project is capable of tracking project resources throughout the development of a project. So, for example, if in one command you created a controller, and in the next command you wish to create an action within that controller, Zend_Tool_Project is gonna have to know about the controller file you created so that you can (in the next action), be able to append that action to it. This is what keeps our projects up to date and stateful.

Another important point to understand about projects is that typically, resources are organized in a hierarchical fashion. With that in mind, Zend_Tool_Project is capable of serializing the current project into a internal representation that allows it to keep track of not only what resources are part of a project at any given time, but also where they are in relation to one another.

Creating Providers

Project specific providers are created in the same fashion as plain framework providers, with one exception: project providers must extend the Zend_Tool_Project_Provider_Abstract. This class comes with some significant functionality that helps developers load existing project, obtian the profile object, and be able to search the profile, then later store any changes to the current project profile.

class My_Component_HelloProvider
    extends Zend_Tool_Project_Provider_Abstract
{
    public function say()
    {
        $profile = $this->_loadExistingProfile();

        /* ... do project stuff here */

        $this->_storeProfile();
    }
}
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Introducción a Zend Framework
Descripción general
Instalación
Aprendiendo Zend Framework
Inicio Rápido con Zend Framework
Zend Framework & MVC Introduction
Create Your Project
Create A Layout
Create a Model and Database Table
Create A Form
Congratulations!
Autocarga o Carga automática en Zend Framework
Introduction
Goals and Design
Basic Autoloader Usage
Resource Autoloading
Conclusion
Plugins en Zend Framework
Introduction
Using Plugins
Conclusion
Primeros pasos con Zend_Layout
Introduction
Using Zend_Layout
Zend_Layout: Conclusions
Introducción a Zend_View Placeholders
Introduction
Basic Placeholder Usage
Standard Placeholders
View Placeholders: Conclusion
Comprensión y uso de Zend Form Decorators
Introduction
Decorator Basics
Layering Decorators
Rendering Individual Decorators
Creating and Rendering Composite Elements
Conclusion
Primeros pasos con Zend_Session, Zend_Auth, and Zend_Acl
Building Multi-User Applications With Zend Framework
Managing User Sessions In ZF
Authenticating Users in Zend Framework
Building an Authorization System in Zend Framework
Primeros pasos con Zend_Search_Lucene
Zend_Search_Lucene Introduction
Lucene Index Structure
Index Opening and Creation
Indexing
Searching
Supported queries
Search result pagination
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Simple Examples
Pagination Control and ScrollingStyles
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Referencia de Zend Framework
Zend_Acl
Introducción
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Uso Avanzado
Zend_Amf
Introducción
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Zend_Application
Introducción
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Zend_Barcode
Introduction
Barcode creation using Zend_Barcode class
Zend_Barcode Objects
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Zend_Cache
Introducción
The Theory of Caching
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The Cache Manager
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Introducción
Captcha Operation
CAPTCHA Adapters
Zend_CodeGenerator
Introducción
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Zend_Config
Introducción
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Zend_Config_Ini
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Introduction
Declaring Getopt Rules
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Configuring Zend_Console_Getopt
Zend_Controller
Inicio rápido a Zend_Controller
Conceptos Básicos de Zend_Controller
El Front Controller
La solicitud del Objeto
El Router Standard
El Despachador
Controladores de Acción
Action Helpers
The Response Object
Plugins
Using a Conventional Modular Directory Structure
Excepciones MVC
Zend_Currency
Introduction to Zend_Currency
Using Zend_Currency
Options for currencies
What makes a currency?
Where is the currency?
How does the currency look like?
How much is my currency?
Calculating with currencies
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Additional informations on Zend_Currency
Zend_Date
Introducción
Theory of Operation
Basic Methods
Zend_Date API Overview
Creation of Dates
Constants for General Date Functions
Working Examples
Zend_Db
Zend_Db_Adapter
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Zend_Db_Profiler
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Zend_Db_Table
Zend_Db_Table_Row
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Zend_Db_Table_Definition
Zend_Debug
Mostrar información de variables(Dumping Variables)
Zend_Dojo
Introducción
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Ayudantes de Dojo View
Elementos y Decoradores de Dojo Form
Zend_Dojo build layer support
Zend_Dom
Introducción
Zend_Dom_Query
Zend_Exception
Uso de Excepciones
Basic usage
Previous Exceptions
Zend_Feed
Introduction
Importing Feeds
Retrieving Feeds from Web Pages
Consuming an RSS Feed
Consuming an Atom Feed
Consuming a Single Atom Entry
Modifying Feed and Entry structures
Custom Feed and Entry Classes
Zend_Feed_Reader
Zend_Feed_Writer
Zend_Feed_Pubsubhubbub
Zend_File
Zend_File_Transfer
Validators for Zend_File_Transfer
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Introducción
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Zend_Filter_Input
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Zend_Form
Zend_Form
Inicio rápido a Zend_Form
Creando elementos de formulario usando Zend_Form_Element
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Creando un personalizado marcado de formulario usando Zend_Form_Decorator
Elementos Enviados en el Formulario Estandard de Zend Framework
Decoradores de Formulario (Form Decorartors) estándar contenidos en Zend Framework
Internacionalización de Zend_Form
Uso avanzado de Zend_Form
Zend_Gdata
Introduction
Authenticating with AuthSub
Using the Book Search Data API
Authenticating with ClientLogin
Using Google Calendar
Using Google Documents List Data API
Using Google Health
Using Google Spreadsheets
Using Google Apps Provisioning
Using Google Base
Using Picasa Web Albums
Using the YouTube Data API
Catching Gdata Exceptions
Zend_Http
Introduction
Zend_Http_Client - Advanced Usage
Zend_Http_Client - Connection Adapters
Zend_Http_Cookie and Zend_Http_CookieJar
Zend_Http_Response
Zend_InfoCard
Introduction
Zend_Json
Introducción
Uso Básico
Uso Avanzado de Zend_Json
Conversión de XML a JSON
Zend_Json_Server - servidor JSON-RPC
Zend_Layout
Introducción
Zend_Layout Quick Start
Zend_Layout Configuration Options
Zend_Layout Advanced Usage
Zend_Ldap
Introduction
API overview
Usage Scenarios
Tools
Object oriented access to the LDAP tree using Zend_Ldap_Node
Getting information from the LDAP server
Serializing LDAP data to and from LDIF
Zend_Loader
Cargando archivos y clases dinámicamente
The Autoloader
Resource Autoloaders
Loading Plugins
Zend_Locale
Introduction
Using Zend_Locale
Normalization and Localization
Working with Dates and Times
Supported locales
Zend_Log
Overview
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Using the Factory to Create a Log
Zend_Mail
Introduction
Sending via SMTP
Sending Multiple Mails per SMTP Connection
Using Different Transports
HTML E-Mail
Attachments
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Controlling the MIME Boundary
Additional Headers
Character Sets
Encoding
SMTP Authentication
Securing SMTP Transport
Reading Mail Messages
Zend_Markup
Introduction
Getting Started With Zend_Markup
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Zend_Measure
Introduction
Creation of Measurements
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Manipulating Measurements
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Zend_Memory
Overview
Memory Manager
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Zend_Mime
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Zend_Navigation
Introduction
Pages
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Zend_Oauth
Introduction to OAuth
Zend_OpenId
Introduction
Zend_OpenId_Consumer Basics
Zend_OpenId_Provider
Zend_Paginator
Introduction
Usage
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Advanced usage
Zend_Pdf
Introducción
Creando y Cargando Documentos PDF
Guardar Cambios a Documentos PDF
Trabajando con Páginas
Dibujo
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Información del Documento y Metadatos
Ejemplo de Uso del módulo Zend_Pdf
Zend_ProgressBar
Zend_ProgressBar
Zend_Queue
Introduction
Example usage
Framework
Adapters
Customizing Zend_Queue
Stomp
Zend_Reflection
Introduction
Zend_Reflection Examples
Zend_Reflection Reference
Zend_Registry
Using the Registry
Zend_Rest
Introduction
Zend_Rest_Client
Zend_Rest_Server
Zend_Search_Lucene
Overview
Building Indexes
Searching an Index
Query Language
Query Construction API
Character Set
Extensibility
Interoperating with Java Lucene
Advanced
Best Practices
Zend_Serializer
Introduction
Zend_Serializer_Adapter
Zend_Server
Introduction
Zend_Server_Reflection
Zend_Service
Introduction
Zend_Service_Akismet
Zend_Service_Amazon
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: Instances
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: Windows Instances
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: Reserved Instances
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: CloudWatch Monitoring
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: Amazon Machine Images (AMI)
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: Elastic Block Storage (EBS)
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: Elastic IP Addresses
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: Keypairs
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: Regions and Availability Zones
Zend_Service_Amazon_Ec2: Security Groups
Zend_Service_Amazon_S3
Zend_Service_Amazon_Sqs
Zend_Service_Audioscrobbler
Zend_Service_Delicious
Zend_Service_DeveloperGarden
Zend_Service_Flickr
Zend_Service_LiveDocx
Zend_Service_Nirvanix
Zend_Service_ReCaptcha
Zend_Service_Simpy
Zend_Service_SlideShare
Zend_Service_StrikeIron
Zend_Service_StrikeIron: Bundled Services
Zend_Service_StrikeIron: Advanced Uses
Zend_Service_Technorati
Zend_Service_Twitter
Zend_Service_WindowsAzure
Zend_Service_Yahoo
Zend_Session
Introduction
Basic Usage
Advanced Usage
Global Session Management
Zend_Session_SaveHandler_DbTable
Zend_Soap
Zend_Soap_Server
Zend_Soap_Client
WSDL Accessor
AutoDiscovery
Zend_Tag
Introduction
Zend_Tag_Cloud
Zend_Test
Introducción
Zend_Test_PHPUnit
Zend_Test_PHPUnit_Db
Zend_Text
Zend_Text_Figlet
Zend_Text_Table
Zend_TimeSync
Introduction
Working with Zend_TimeSync
Zend_Tool
Using Zend_Tool On The Command Line
Extending Zend_Tool
Zend_Tool_Framework
Introduction
Usando la herramienta CLI
Architecture
Creando Proveedores para usar con Zend_Tool_Framework
Shipped System Providers
Extending and Configuring Zend_Tool_Framework
Zend_Tool_Project
Introduction
Create A Project
Zend_Tool Project Providers
Zend_Tool_Project Internos
Zend_Translate
Introduction
Adapters for Zend_Translate
Using Translation Adapters
Creating source files
Additional features for translation
Plural notations for Translation
Zend_Uri
Zend_Uri
Zend_Validate
Introducción
Clases de Validación Estándar
Cadenas de Validadores
Escribiendo Validadores
Validation Messages
Zend_Version
Obteniendo la versión de Zend Framework Version
Zend_View
Introduction
Controller Scripts
View Scripts
View Helpers
Zend_View_Abstract
Zend_Wildfire
Zend_Wildfire
Zend_XmlRpc
Introducción
Zend_XmlRpc_Client
Zend_XmlRpc_Server
ZendX_Console_Process_Unix
ZendX_Console_Process_Unix
ZendX_JQuery
Introduction
ZendX_JQuery View Helpers
ZendX_JQuery Form Elements and Decorators
Requisitos de Zend Framework
Versión de PHP
Extensiones de PHP
Componentes de Zend Framework
Dependencias de Zend Framework
Notas de Migración de Zend Framework
Zend Framework 1.10
Zend Framework 1.9
Zend Framework 1.8
Zend Framework 1.7
Zend Framework 1.6
Zend Framework 1.5
Zend Framework 1.0
Zend Framework 0.9
Zend Framework 0.8
Zend Framework 0.6
Estándares de codificación de Zend Framework para PHP
Introducción
Formato de archivos PHP
Convenciones de Nombres
Estilo de código
Zend Framework Documentation Standard
Overview
Documentation File Formatting
Recommendations
Recommended Project Structure for Zend Framework MVC Applications
Overview
Recommended Project Directory Structure
Module Structure
Rewrite Configuration Guide
Guía de Rendimiento de Zend Framework
Introduction
Class Loading
Zend_Db Performance
Internationalization (i18n) and Localization (l10n)
View Rendering
Copyright Information