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Three Devs & A Maybe Podcast:
News on PHP 7, and how PHP internally works with Joe Watkins
August 28, 2014 @ 09:13:21

The Three Devs & A Maybe podcast has released their latest episode today - Episode #40, News on PHP 7, and how PHP internally works with special guest Joe Watkins. In it the guys talk about the upcoming (major) version of PHP and some of the work Joe's been doing related to Unicode and other parts of the language.

In this weeks show we are very lucky to have Joe Watkins on again to discuss all things PHP 7. Starting off with the decisions behind calling the next release 7, we delve into the reasons for 6 being abandoned. Moving on from this we look into what PHP 7 currently has scheduled to offer, including the PHPNG patch, an AST and maybe Joe's own Unicode String class. We then discuss how a PHP script is internally lexed, parsed/compiled and cached, - including how a JIT would speed up certain use-cases. Finally we touch upon the much requested String type hinting and how a solution similar to Java's could be implemented with minimal hassle.

Other topics mentioned in this episode include: the last PHP 5.3 release ever, PHPNG and upgrading extensions from PHP5 to PHPNG. You can listen to this latest episode either through the downloading the mp3. If you enjoy the episode, consider http://threedevsandamaybe.com/podcast.xml">subscribing to their feed and get the latest shows as they're released.

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threedevsandamaybe podcast ep40 joewatkins internals php7 interview

Link: http://threedevsandamaybe.com/posts/news-on-php-7-and-how-php-internally-works-with-joe-watkins/

Community News:
Packagist Latest Releases for 08.28.2014
August 28, 2014 @ 08:07:47

Recent releases from the Packagist:


Engine Yard Blog:
Engine Yard Is Sponsoring Composer
August 27, 2014 @ 11:50:24

According to this new post to the EngineYard blog, they're announcing their formal sponsorship of a tool that has revolutionized the way PHP libraries and packages are used: Composer.

Open source is a big deal at Engine Yard. Originally founded as a Ruby company, most of our early work was in the Ruby community. Since acquiring Orchestra in 2011, we have been investing in the PHP commmunity and are continually on the look out for ways to give back. So I'm thrilled to be sharing the latest news on this front. [...] We care a lot about PHP and we want to continue our mission of supporting key pieces of infrastructure in the communities we serve.

Their support is coming in the form of a community grant provided over the next twelve months. This fund ($15k) will provide support for the continued development of the project and Nils Adermann, one of Composer's principal developers.

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engineyard sponsor composer communitygrant project

Link: https://blog.engineyard.com/2014/engine-yard-sponsoring-composer

Matthew Weier O'Phinney:
Deployment with Zend Server (Part 1 of 8)
August 27, 2014 @ 10:41:33

Matthew Weier O'Phinney has posted the first part of an eight part series he's writing about deploying applications with Zend Server. Zend Server is a product of Zend that provides an integrated platform for PHP-based applications, a self-contained environment making things easier to manage and enhance performance.

I manage a number of websites running on Zend Server, Zend's PHP application platform. I've started accumulating a number of patterns and tricks that make the deployments more successful, and which also allow me to do more advanced things such as setting up recurring jobs for the application, clearing page caches, and more.

His examples can be used with any of the Zend Server versions available, including the Development Edition that can be used for trial purposes. The remainder of the post is his first tip: using the zf-deploy tool to make deployment of your application simpler. He includes an example of a script he uses for the deployment (written in PHP) to ensure the environment is set up correctly.

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zendserver deployment tips series part1

Link: http://mwop.net/blog/2014-08-11-zend-server-deployment-part-1.html

Loosely Coupled Podcast:
Episode 10 Episode 10 Titles and Classifications
August 27, 2014 @ 09:31:39

The Loosely Coupled podcast has released their latest episode: #10, Titles and Classifications. In this episode hosts Jeff Carouth and Matt Frost discuss these two topics and how they effect one's career.

In this episode Jeff and Matt continue their conversation about careers by discussing their thoughts on titles and classifications of developers. If you've ever asked "what is a senior developer?" or even "am I a senior developer?" this episode is for you.

You can listen to this latest post either through the in-page audio player or by downloading the mp3 of the episode directly. If you enjoy the show, be sure to subscribe to their feed to get this and other great episodes as they're released.

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looselycoupled podcast ep10 titles classifications career jeffcarouth mattfrost

Link: http://looselycoupled.info/blog/2014/08/26/episode-10-titles-and-classifications/



PHP Town Hall:
Episode 30 Specs, Implementations, and New Engines OH MY!
August 26, 2014 @ 15:23:59

The PHP Town Hall podcast has posted their latest episode today with hosts Phil Sturgeon and Ben Edmunds with a few special guests: "Specs, Implementations, and New Engines OH MY!"

This week Ben and Phil are joined by core PHP developer extraordinaires Andrea Faulds and Levi Morrison. We discuss the new PHP engine spec, various RFCs, and all things internals. Also PHP 6 is officially dead, let's have a moment of silence.

You can check out this latest episode either through the in-page audio player, by downloading over on YouTube.

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phptownhall ep30 specs implementation engine podcast

Link: http://phptownhall.com/blog/2014/08/25/episode-30-specs-implementations-and-new-engines-oh-my/

Matthias Noback:
Decoupling your (event) system
August 26, 2014 @ 11:15:17

Matthias Noback has continued his look at event handling in PHP applications (well, Symfony-related ones at least) in his latest post. In this latest post he focuses more on abstracting out the event handling process and decoupling it from your application as much as possible.

You are creating a nice reusable package. Inside the package you want to use events to allow others to hook into your own code. You look at several event managers that are available. [...] Introducing this dependency is not without any problem: everybody who uses my/package in their project will also pull in the [event dispatcher] package, meaning they will now have yet another event dispatcher available in their project (a Laravel one, a Doctrine one, a Symfony one, etc.). This doesn't make sense, especially because event dispatchers all do (or can do) more or less the same thing.

As mentioned, he focuses in on the Symfony ecosystem and the event handlers commonly used there. He talks about some of the disadvantages of the Symfony EventDispatcher and how its interface can lead to code bloat due to it's verbosity (flexibility?). He talks about its violations of the Interface Segregation Principle and how he would structure the listener setup and handling if he was starting from scratch. To this end, he's created an adapter that wraps around an EventDispatcher interface and works with objects for the different kinds of events rather than the string names.

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decouple event manager dispatch handling symfony adapter object

Link: http://php-and-symfony.matthiasnoback.nl/2014/08/symfony2-decoupling-your-event-system/


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