Php Get

Return Values

Returns an associative array of information related to the timestamp. Elements from the returned associative array are as follows:

Guzzle Documentation¶. Guzzle is a PHP HTTP client that makes it easy to send HTTP requests and trivial to integrate with web services. Simple interface for building query strings, POST requests, streaming large uploads, streaming large downloads, using HTTP cookies, uploading JSON data, etc. The optional timestamp parameter is an int Unix timestamp that defaults to the current local time if timestamp is omitted or null.In other words, it defaults to the value of time. The $GET in PHP The $GET is the way to get the values of variables that are passed to the current PHP page via URL parameters. The PHP GET is an associative array, so variable becomes keys. To understand that, consider an HTML form submits information by using the method = get: get. A Dependency Manager for PHP Latest: 2.0.13 Composer 2.0 is now available! Read our announcement! Getting Started Download. Documentation Browse Packages. Wp-includes/post.php: getpost Retrieves post data given a post ID or post object. Show 2 more uses Hide more uses.

Php Get Url

Key elements of the returned associative array
KeyDescriptionExample returned values
'seconds'Numeric representation of seconds0 to 59
'minutes'Numeric representation of minutes0 to 59
'hours'Numeric representation of hours0 to 23
'mday'Numeric representation of the day of the month1 to 31
'wday'Numeric representation of the day of the week0 (for Sunday) through 6 (for Saturday)
'mon'Numeric representation of a month1 through 12
'year'A full numeric representation of a year, 4 digitsExamples: 1999 or 2003
'yday'Numeric representation of the day of the year0 through 365
'weekday'A full textual representation of the day of the weekSunday through Saturday
'month'A full textual representation of a month, such as January or MarchJanuary through December
0 Seconds since the Unix Epoch, similar to the values returned by time() and used by date(). System Dependent, typically -2147483648 through 2147483647.

by Tali Smith


The fastest and easiest way to install PHP on Internet Information Services (IIS) is by using the Microsoft® Web Platform Installer (Web PI). Web PI completely automates setting up IIS, FastCGI, and the latest version of PHP from the Web site. With Web PI, you can navigate to the 'Web Platform' tab and select 'PHP' under 'Framework and Runtimes' customize link. Alternately, use the instructions that follow as guidance for installing PHP with Windows® Installer or using a compressed (Zip) file installation.

There are two builds for each PHP version: one is thread-safe, and one is not (referred to as the non-thread-safe [NTS] version). The thread-safe version is designed for environments where the Web server core can keep the PHP engine in memory, running multiple treads of execution for different Web requests simultaneously. The architecture of IIS and the FastCGI extension provide an isolation model that keeps requests separate, removing the need for a thread-safe version. The NTS version does not have any of the code that allows PHP to manage multiple threads. As a result, there is a performance improvement on IIS when using the NTS version when compared to the tread-safe version because the NTS version avoids unnecessary thread-safety checks (FastCGI ensures a single-threaded execution environment).

Php Get

Install PHP


There are two main ways to install PHP on a Windows®-based computer: download the Windows Installer or use the Windows Zip file from the PHP Web site. Either method will get PHP working, but both have some extra steps that are needed to make PHP work well.

Windows Installer

The Windows Installer version can get a complete PHP environment up and running, but the installation of extensions can be confusing. By default, no extensions are installed, and this can adversely affect the usefulness of the PHP installation. Alternately, all of the extensions can be installed; this results in an unstable system because some of the extensions can conflict with others. It is generally easier to use the Zip file installation.

Zip File Installation

Php Get Timestamp

Php GetPhp get current date

To use the Zip file installation, follow the instructions in Using FastCGI to Host PHP Applications on IIS 7.0 and Above. The Zip file installation installs many of the extensions that are available for the Windows Installer version; however, none of the extensions are enabled until their entries in the Php.ini file are set up.

  1. Download the latest non-thread-safe Zip file package with binaries of PHP. Under Windows Binaries, click on the most current PHP non-thread-safe Zip package to download the PHP files.

  2. Unpack the files to a directory of your choice (for example, C:PHP) on your IIS server.

  3. Rename the Php.ini-recommended to php.ini.

  4. Open the Php.ini file in a text editor, then uncomment and modify settings as follows:

    • Set fastcgi.impersonate = 1.
      FastCGI under IIS supports the ability to impersonate security tokens of the calling client. This allows IIS to define the security context that the request runs under.

    • Set cgi.fix_pathinfo = 0
      The cgi.fix_pathinfo provides PATH_INFO/PATH_TRANSLATED support for Common Gateway Interface (CGI). Setting this to 1 will cause PHP CGI to fix its paths to conform to the specification.

    • Set cgi.force_redirect = 0.

    • Unique corporate promotional items. Set open_basedir to point to a folder or network path where the content of the Web site(s) is located.

    • Set extension_dir to point to a location where PHP extensions reside. For PHP 5.2.X, this is typically extension_dir = './ext'.

    • Set error_log='C:php_errors.log'
      This can help with troubleshooting.

    • Enable the required PHP extension by un-commenting corresponding lines. More information follows in the section, Extensions.

      Figure 1 Windows extensions

  5. Click on Start, Settings, Control Panel, and then double-click on the System icon (using the class view).

  6. Click on the Advanced system settings link in the left column.

  7. From the System Properties window, click on the Advanced tab, and then click on the Environment Variables button at the bottom.

  8. Select the Path variable from the System Variables section, and then click on Edit. Add: c:php to your system path.

    Figure 2: Edit System Variable

  9. Click OK until you have exited the System Properties window.

  10. Start IIS Manager by clicking on Start, Programs, Administrative Tools, and then Internet Information Services (IIS) Manager.

  11. From the IIS Manager, click on the hostname of your server in the Connections panel on the left.

  12. Double-click on the Handler Mappings icon.

    Figure 3: Internet Information Services (IIS) Manager

  13. From the Handler MappingsActions panel, click on Add Module Mapping.

    Figure 4: Handler Mappings

  14. Type the following information into the appropriate text boxes, and then click OK.

    • Request path: *.php
    • Module : FastCGImodule
    • Executable: C:phpphp-cgi.exe
    • Name: FastCGI

    Figure 5: Add Script Map

  15. Click OK, and then c lick Yes.

  16. In the left panel, click on your server's hostname, and then double-click on the Default Document icon.

  17. From the Actions panel on the right, click Add.

  18. Enter index.php as the new default document name, and then click OK.

  19. Enter default.php as the new default document name, and then click OK.

  20. In the left panel, click on your server's hostname.

  21. In the Actions panel on the right, click Restart.

  22. Create a new text document, and save it as c:inetpubwwwrootphpinfo.php with the following content:

  23. You should now see the PHP information page at http://localhost/phpinfo.php.

    Figure 6: PHP information page


It is important to determine which extensions are needed by the applications that will be running and then to limit the installed extensions to only those. For a typical open-source application installation, for example, the following extensions are installed:

  • Database Extensions — Most open-source applications that use MySQL for a database engine use either the php_mysql or the php_mysqli extensions. For new development work, either of these extensions work well, or consider using the PDO versions of the MySQL driver (PDO is a PHP extension providing aUsing FastCGI to Host PHP Applications on IIS 7.0 and Above' by Ruslan Yakushev, published on December 5, 2007.

    See also

    • PHP on Windows Training Kit.
    • Installing PHP on Windows Server 2008.
    • PHP on IIS7.
    • Deploying IIS 7.5 + FASTCGI + PHP on Server Core.