Previous Next

Reading Mail Messages

Zend_Mail can read mail messages from several local or remote mail storages. All of them have the same basic API to count and fetch messages and some of them implement additional interfaces for not so common features. For a feature overview of the implemented storages, see the following table.

Mail Read Feature Overview
Feature Mbox Maildir Pop3 IMAP
Storage type local local remote remote
Fetch message Yes Yes Yes Yes
Fetch MIME-part emulated emulated emulated emulated
Folders Yes Yes No Yes
Create message/folder No todo No todo
Flags No Yes No Yes
Quota No Yes No No

Simple example using Pop3

$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Pop3(array('host'     => 'localhost',
                                         'user'     => 'test',
                                         'password' => 'test'));

echo $mail->countMessages() . " messages found\n";
foreach ($mail as $message) {
    echo "Mail from '{$message->from}': {$message->subject}\n";
}

Opening a local storage

Mbox and Maildir are the two supported formats for local mail storages, both in their most simple formats.

If you want to read from a Mbox file you only need to give the filename to the constructor of Zend_Mail_Storage_Mbox:

$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Mbox(array('filename' =>
                                             '/home/test/mail/inbox'));

Maildir is very similar but needs a dirname:

$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Maildir(array('dirname' =>
                                                '/home/test/mail/'));

Both constructors throw a Zend_Mail_Exception if the storage can't be read.

Opening a remote storage

For remote storages the two most popular protocols are supported: Pop3 and Imap. Both need at least a host and a user to connect and login. The default password is an empty string, the default port as given in the protocol RFC.

// connecting with Pop3
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Pop3(array('host'     => 'example.com',
                                         'user'     => 'test',
                                         'password' => 'test'));

// connecting with Imap
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Imap(array('host'     => 'example.com',
                                         'user'     => 'test',
                                         'password' => 'test'));

// example for a none standard port
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Pop3(array('host'     => 'example.com',
                                         'port'     => 1120
                                         'user'     => 'test',
                                         'password' => 'test'));

For both storages SSL and TLS are supported. If you use SSL the default port changes as given in the RFC.

// examples for Zend_Mail_Storage_Pop3, same works for Zend_Mail_Storage_Imap

// use SSL on different port (default is 995 for Pop3 and 993 for Imap)
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Pop3(array('host'     => 'example.com',
                                         'user'     => 'test',
                                         'password' => 'test',
                                         'ssl'      => 'SSL'));

// use TLS
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Pop3(array('host'     => 'example.com',
                                         'user'     => 'test',
                                         'password' => 'test',
                                         'ssl'      => 'TLS'));

Both constructors can throw Zend_Mail_Exception or Zend_Mail_Protocol_Exception (extends Zend_Mail_Exception), depending on the type of error.

Fetching messages and simple methods

Messages can be fetched after you've opened the storage . You need the message number, which is a counter starting with 1 for the first message. To fetch the message, you use the method getMessage():

$message = $mail->getMessage($messageNum);

Array access is also supported, but this access method won't supported any additional parameters that could be added to getMessage(). As long as you don't mind, and can live with the default values, you may use:

$message = $mail[$messageNum];

For iterating over all messages the Iterator interface is implemented:

foreach ($mail as $messageNum => $message) {
    // do stuff ...
}

To count the messages in the storage, you can either use the method countMessages() or use array access:

// method
$maxMessage = $mail->countMessages();

// array access
$maxMessage = count($mail);

To remove a mail, you use the method removeMessage() or again array access:

// method
$mail->removeMessage($messageNum);

// array access
unset($mail[$messageNum]);

Working with messages

After you fetch the messages with getMessage() you want to fetch headers, the content or single parts of a multipart message. All headers can be accessed via properties or the method getHeader() if you want more control or have unusual header names. The header names are lower-cased internally, thus the case of the header name in the mail message doesn't matter. Also headers with a dash can be written in camel-case. If no header is found for both notations an exception is thrown. To encounter this the method headerExists() can be used to check the existence of a header.

// get the message object
$message = $mail->getMessage(1);

// output subject of message
echo $message->subject . "\n";

// get content-type header
$type = $message->contentType;

// check if CC isset:
if( isset($message->cc) ) { // or $message->headerExists('cc');
    $cc = $message->cc;
}

If you have multiple headers with the same name- i.e. the Received headers- you might want an array instead of a string. In this case, use the getHeader() method.

// get header as property - the result is always a string,
// with new lines between the single occurrences in the message
$received = $message->received;

// the same via getHeader() method
$received = $message->getHeader('received', 'string');

// better an array with a single entry for every occurrences
$received = $message->getHeader('received', 'array');
foreach ($received as $line) {
    // do stuff
}

// if you don't define a format you'll get the internal representation
// (string for single headers, array for multiple)
$received = $message->getHeader('received');
if (is_string($received)) {
    // only one received header found in message
}

The method getHeaders() returns all headers as array with the lower-cased name as key and the value as and array for multiple headers or as string for single headers.

// dump all headers
foreach ($message->getHeaders() as $name => $value) {
    if (is_string($value)) {
        echo "$name: $value\n";
        continue;
    }
    foreach ($value as $entry) {
        echo "$name: $entry\n";
    }
}

If you don't have a multipart message, fetching the content is easily done via getContent(). Unlike the headers, the content is only fetched when needed (aka late-fetch).

// output message content for HTML
echo '
';
echo $message->getContent();
echo '
';

Checking for multipart messages is done with the method isMultipart(). If you have multipart message you can get an instance of Zend_Mail_Part with the method getPart(). Zend_Mail_Part is the base class of Zend_Mail_Message, so you have the same methods: getHeader(), getHeaders(), getContent(), getPart(), isMultipart() and the properties for headers.

// get the first none multipart part
$part = $message;
while ($part->isMultipart()) {
    $part = $message->getPart(1);
}
echo 'Type of this part is ' . strtok($part->contentType, ';') . "\n";
echo "Content:\n";
echo $part->getContent();

Zend_Mail_Part also implements RecursiveIterator, which makes it easy to scan through all parts. And for easy output, it also implements the magic method __toString(), which returns the content.

// output first text/plain part
$foundPart = null;
foreach (new RecursiveIteratorIterator($mail->getMessage(1)) as $part) {
    try {
        if (strtok($part->contentType, ';') == 'text/plain') {
            $foundPart = $part;
            break;
        }
    } catch (Zend_Mail_Exception $e) {
        // ignore
    }
}
if (!$foundPart) {
    echo 'no plain text part found';
} else {
    echo "plain text part: \n" . $foundPart;
}

Checking for flags

Maildir and IMAP support storing flags. The class Zend_Mail_Storage has constants for all known maildir and IMAP system flags, named Zend_Mail_Storage::FLAG_<flagname>. To check for flags Zend_Mail_Message has a method called hasFlag(). With getFlags() you'll get all set flags.

// find unread messages
echo "Unread mails:\n";
foreach ($mail as $message) {
    if ($message->hasFlag(Zend_Mail_Storage::FLAG_SEEN)) {
        continue;
    }
    // mark recent/new mails
    if ($message->hasFlag(Zend_Mail_Storage::FLAG_RECENT)) {
        echo '! ';
    } else {
        echo '  ';
    }
    echo $message->subject . "\n";
}

// check for known flags
$flags = $message->getFlags();
echo "Message is flagged as: ";
foreach ($flags as $flag) {
    switch ($flag) {
        case Zend_Mail_Storage::FLAG_ANSWERED:
            echo 'Answered ';
            break;
        case Zend_Mail_Storage::FLAG_FLAGGED:
            echo 'Flagged ';
            break;

        // ...
        // check for other flags
        // ...

        default:
            echo $flag . '(unknown flag) ';
    }
}

As IMAP allows user or client defined flags, you could get flags that don't have a constant in Zend_Mail_Storage. Instead, they are returned as strings and can be checked the same way with hasFlag().

// check message for client defined flags $IsSpam, $SpamTested
if (!$message->hasFlag('$SpamTested')) {
    echo 'message has not been tested for spam';
} else if ($message->hasFlag('$IsSpam')) {
    echo 'this message is spam';
} else {
    echo 'this message is ham';
}

Using folders

All storages, except Pop3, support folders, also called mailboxes. The interface implemented by all storages supporting folders is called Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Interface. Also all of these classes have an additional optional parameter called folder, which is the folder selected after login, in the constructor.

For the local storages you need to use separate classes called Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Mbox or Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Maildir. Both need one parameter called dirname with the name of the base dir. The format for maildir is as defined in maildir++ (with a dot as default delimiter), Mbox is a directory hierarchy with Mbox files. If you don't have a Mbox file called INBOX in your Mbox base dir you need to set another folder in the constructor.

Zend_Mail_Storage_Imap already supports folders by default. Examples for opening these storages:

// mbox with folders
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Mbox(array('dirname' =>
                                                    '/home/test/mail/'));

// mbox with a default folder not called INBOX, also works
// with Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Maildir and Zend_Mail_Storage_Imap
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Mbox(array('dirname' =>
                                                    '/home/test/mail/',
                                                'folder'  =>
                                                    'Archive'));

// maildir with folders
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Maildir(array('dirname' =>
                                                       '/home/test/mail/'));

// maildir with colon as delimiter, as suggested in Maildir++
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Maildir(array('dirname' =>
                                                       '/home/test/mail/',
                                                   'delim'   => ':'));

// imap is the same with and without folders
$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Imap(array('host'     => 'example.com',
                                         'user'     => 'test',
                                         'password' => 'test'));

With the method getFolders($root = null) you can get the folder hierarchy starting with the root folder or the given folder. It's returned as an instance of Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder, which implements RecursiveIterator and all children are also instances of Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder. Each of these instances has a local and a global name returned by the methods getLocalName() and getGlobalName(). The global name is the absolute name from the root folder (including delimiters), the local name is the name in the parent folder.

Mail Folder Names
Global Name Local Name
/INBOX INBOX
/Archive/2005 2005
List.ZF.General General

If you use the iterator, the key of the current element is the local name. The global name is also returned by the magic method __toString(). Some folders may not be selectable, which means they can't store messages and selecting them results in an error. This can be checked with the method isSelectable(). So it's very easy to output the whole tree in a view:

$folders = new RecursiveIteratorIterator($this->mail->getFolders(),
                                         RecursiveIteratorIterator::SELF_FIRST);
echo '';

The current selected folder is returned by the method getCurrentFolder(). Changing the folder is done with the method selectFolder(), which needs the global name as parameter. If you want to avoid to write delimiters you can also use the properties of a Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder instance:

// depending on your mail storage and its settings $rootFolder->Archive->2005
// is the same as:
//   /Archive/2005
//  Archive:2005
//  INBOX.Archive.2005
//  ...
$folder = $mail->getFolders()->Archive->2005;
echo 'Last folder was '
   . $mail->getCurrentFolder()
   . "new folder is $folder\n";
$mail->selectFolder($folder);

Advanced Use

Using NOOP

If you're using a remote storage and have some long tasks you might need to keep the connection alive via noop:

foreach ($mail as $message) {

    // do some calculations ...

    $mail->noop(); // keep alive

    // do something else ...

    $mail->noop(); // keep alive
}

Caching instances

Zend_Mail_Storage_Mbox, Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Mbox, Zend_Mail_Storage_Maildir and Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Maildir implement the magic methods __sleep() and __wakeup(), which means they are serializable. This avoids parsing the files or directory tree more than once. The disadvantage is that your Mbox or Maildir storage should not change. Some easy checks may be done, like reparsing the current Mbox file if the modification time changes, or reparsing the folder structure if a folder has vanished (which still results in an error, but you can search for another folder afterwards). It's better if you have something like a signal file for changes and check it before using the cached instance.

// there's no specific cache handler/class used here,
// change the code to match your cache handler
$signal_file = '/home/test/.mail.last_change';
$mbox_basedir = '/home/test/mail/';
$cache_id = 'example mail cache ' . $mbox_basedir . $signal_file;

$cache = new Your_Cache_Class();
if (!$cache->isCached($cache_id) ||
    filemtime($signal_file) > $cache->getMTime($cache_id)) {
    $mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Folder_Pop3(array('dirname' =>
                                                        $mbox_basedir));
} else {
    $mail = $cache->get($cache_id);
}

// do stuff ...

$cache->set($cache_id, $mail);

Extending Protocol Classes

Remote storages use two classes: Zend_Mail_Storage_<Name> and Zend_Mail_Protocol_<Name>. The protocol class translates the protocol commands and responses from and to PHP, like methods for the commands or variables with different structures for data. The other/main class implements the common interface.

If you need additional protocol features, you can extend the protocol class and use it in the constructor of the main class. As an example, assume we need to knock different ports before we can connect to POP3.

class Example_Mail_Exception extends Zend_Mail_Exception
{
}

class Example_Mail_Protocol_Exception extends Zend_Mail_Protocol_Exception
{
}

class Example_Mail_Protocol_Pop3_Knock extends Zend_Mail_Protocol_Pop3
{
    private $host, $port;

    public function __construct($host, $port = null)
    {
        // no auto connect in this class
        $this->host = $host;
        $this->port = $port;
    }

    public function knock($port)
    {
        $sock = @fsockopen($this->host, $port);
        if ($sock) {
            fclose($sock);
        }
    }

    public function connect($host = null, $port = null, $ssl = false)
    {
        if ($host === null) {
            $host = $this->host;
        }
        if ($port === null) {
            $port = $this->port;
        }
        parent::connect($host, $port);
    }
}

class Example_Mail_Pop3_Knock extends Zend_Mail_Storage_Pop3
{
    public function __construct(array $params)
    {
        // ... check $params here! ...
        $protocol = new Example_Mail_Protocol_Pop3_Knock($params['host']);

        // do our "special" thing
        foreach ((array)$params['knock_ports'] as $port) {
            $protocol->knock($port);
        }

        // get to correct state
        $protocol->connect($params['host'], $params['port']);
        $protocol->login($params['user'], $params['password']);

        // initialize parent
        parent::__construct($protocol);
    }
}

$mail = new Example_Mail_Pop3_Knock(array('host'        => 'localhost',
                                          'user'        => 'test',
                                          'password'    => 'test',
                                          'knock_ports' =>
                                              array(1101, 1105, 1111)));

As you see, we always assume we're connected, logged in and, if supported, a folder is selected in the constructor of the main class. Thus if you assign your own protocol class, you always need to make sure that's done or the next method will fail if the server doesn't allow it in the current state.

Using Quota (since 1.5)

Zend_Mail_Storage_Writable_Maildir has support for Maildir++ quotas. It's disabled by default, but it's possible to use it manually, if the automatic checks are not desired (this means appendMessage(), removeMessage() and copyMessage() do no checks and do not add entries to the maildirsize file). If enabled, an exception is thrown if you try to write to the maildir and it's already over quota.

There are three methods used for quotas: getQuota(), setQuota() and checkQuota():

$mail = new Zend_Mail_Storage_Writable_Maildir(array('dirname' =>
                                                   '/home/test/mail/'));
$mail->setQuota(true); // true to enable, false to disable
echo 'Quota check is now ', $mail->getQuota() ? 'enabled' : 'disabled', "\n";
// check quota can be used even if quota checks are disabled
echo 'You are ', $mail->checkQuota() ? 'over quota' : 'not over quota', "\n";

checkQuota() can also return a more detailed response:

$quota = $mail->checkQuota(true);
echo 'You are ', $quota['over_quota'] ? 'over quota' : 'not over quota', "\n";
echo 'You have ',
     $quota['count'],
     ' of ',
     $quota['quota']['count'],
     ' messages and use ';
echo $quota['size'], ' of ', $quota['quota']['size'], ' octets';

If you want to specify your own quota instead of using the one specified in the maildirsize file you can do with setQuota():

// message count and octet size supported, order does matter
$quota = $mail->setQuota(array('size' => 10000, 'count' => 100));

To add your own quota checks use single letters as keys, and they will be preserved (but obviously not checked). It's also possible to extend Zend_Mail_Storage_Writable_Maildir to define your own quota only if the maildirsize file is missing (which can happen in Maildir++):

class Example_Mail_Storage_Maildir extends Zend_Mail_Storage_Writable_Maildir {
    // getQuota is called with $fromStorage = true by quota checks
    public function getQuota($fromStorage = false) {
        try {
            return parent::getQuota($fromStorage);
        } catch (Zend_Mail_Storage_Exception $e) {
            if (!$fromStorage) {
                // unknown error:
                throw $e;
            }
            // maildirsize file must be missing

            list($count, $size) = get_quota_from_somewhere_else();
            return array('count' => $count, 'size' => $size);
        }
    }
}
Previous Next
Introducción a Zend Framework
Descripción general
Instalación
Aprendiendo Zend Framework
Inicio Rápido con Zend Framework
Introducción a MVC & ZF
Create Your Project
Create A Layout
Create a Model and Database Table
Create A Form
¡Felicitaciones!
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
Conclusión
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
Primeros pasos con Zend_Paginator
Introduction
Simple Examples
Pagination Control and ScrollingStyles
Putting it all Together
Referencia de Zend Framework
Zend_Acl
Introducción
Perfeccionamiento de los controles de acceso
Uso Avanzado
Zend_Amf
Introducción
Zend_Amf_Server
Zend_Application
Introducción
Inicio rápido con Zend_Application
Teoría de Operación
Ejemplos
Funcionalidad Básica
Plugins de Recursos Disponibles
Zend_Auth
Introducción
Tabla de base de datos de autenticación
Autenticación "Digest"
Adaptador de Autenticación HTTP
LDAP Authentication
Autenticación con Open ID
Zend_Barcode
Introduction
Barcode creation using Zend_Barcode class
Zend_Barcode Objects
Zend_Barcode Renderers
Zend_Cache
Introducción
The Theory of Caching
Zend_Cache Frontends
Zend_Cache Backends
The Cache Manager
Zend_Captcha
Introducción
Captcha Operation
CAPTCHA Adapters
SimpleCloud API: Zend_Cloud
Document Service Introduction
Queue Service Introduction
StorageService Introduction
Zend_CodeGenerator
Introducción
Ejemplos de Zend_CodeGenerator
Referencias de Zend_CodeGenerator
Zend_Config
Introducción
Aspectos Teóricos
Zend_Config_Ini
Zend_Config_Json
Zend_Config_Xml
Zend_Config_Yaml
Zend_Config_Writer
Zend_Config_Writer
Zend_Console_Getopt
Introduction
Declaring Getopt Rules
Fetching Options and Arguments
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
Exchanging currencies
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
Zend_Db_Statement
Zend_Db_Profiler
Zend_Db_Select
Zend_Db_Table
Zend_Db_Table_Row
Zend_Db_Table_Rowset
Zend_Db_Table Relationships
Zend_Db_Table_Definition
Zend_Debug
Mostrar información de variables(Dumping Variables)
Zend_Dojo
Introducción
Zend_Dojo_Data: Envolturas de dojo.data
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
Filters for Zend_File_Transfer
Zend_Filter
Introducción
Standard Filter Classes
Filter Chains
Writing Filters
Zend_Filter_Input
Zend_Filter_Inflector
Zend_Form
Zend_Form
Inicio rápido a Zend_Form
Creando elementos de formulario usando Zend_Form_Element
Creando formularios usando Zend_Form
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_Http_UserAgent
The UserAgent Device Interface
The UserAgent Features Adapter
The WURFL UserAgent Features Adapter
The DeviceAtlas UserAgent Features Adapter
The TeraWurfl UserAgent Features Adapter
The UserAgent Storage Interface
The Session UserAgent Storage Adapter
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
Writers
Formatters
Filters
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
Adding Recipients
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
Zend_Markup Parsers
Zend_Markup Renderers
Zend_Measure
Introduction
Creation of Measurements
Outputting measurements
Manipulating Measurements
Types of measurements
Zend_Memory
Overview
Memory Manager
Memory Objects
Zend_Mime
Zend_Mime
Zend_Mime_Message
Zend_Mime_Part
Zend_Navigation
Introduction
Pages
Containers
Zend_Oauth
Introduction to OAuth
Zend_OpenId
Introduction
Zend_OpenId_Consumer Basics
Zend_OpenId_Provider
Zend_Paginator
Introduction
Usage
Configuration
Advanced usage
Zend_Pdf
Introducción
Creando y Cargando Documentos PDF
Guardar Cambios a Documentos PDF
Trabajando con Páginas
Dibujo
Interactive Features
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_Ebay
Zend_Service_Ebay_Finding
Zend_Service_Flickr
Zend_Service_LiveDocx
Zend_Service_Nirvanix
Zend_Service_ReCaptcha
Zend_Service_ShortUrl
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_WindowsAzure_Storage_Blob
Zend_Service_WindowsAzure_Diagnostics_Manager
Zend_Service_WindowsAzure_Storage_Queue
Zend_Service_WindowsAzure_Storage_Table
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