Congratulations to my colleague Ward Loockx for passing the PHP5 certification!
partial() will render a view script, and render() will render a view script. So… which one do I have to use?
All depends on the variable scope.
The render() function will render the given view script within the variable scope of the script is was called from.
partial() will also render the given view script, but you can define a special variable scope: you can pass all requested parameters in an array.
$this->partial('script.phtml', array('var1' => 'value 1', 'var2' => 'value 2'));
This can be very useful to use a view script in a loop.
My project is under version control with SVN. Although SVN is very usefull, it generates a lot of files, and sometimes this makes the performance bad.
Take for instance Zend_Translate. I use Qt to handle all translations. Qt will scan a given directory for all translation files, and so it will also scan all .svn directories.
resources.translate.data = APPLICATION_PATH "/locale"
resources.translate.adapter = Qt
resources.translate.options.scan = directory
While debugging my application, I discovered a very useful option to ignore all .svn directories:
resources.translate.options.ignore = ".svn"
Very useful option.
Off course it is possible to add more directories or files to ignore.
The problem was that none of my media files was accessible on the network over UPnP. I could easily find the files with a file browser, but none of my UPnP clients detected any files.
Finally D-Link released a new firmware upgrade to version 1.08 with two fixes for the UPnP server:
- UPnP AV can handle long file names and in file names with spaces
- UPnP AV server will skip corrupted file instead of stopping the scan process
Now I can see where the problem was. Most of my media files have spaces in their names.
Good job for D-Link that it’s fixed now, but still a little too late…