- PHP only supports static variables within the scope of a function definition
- Static variables are, in fact, variable. The “static” means that the variable retains its value between calls to whatever that variable’s scope is (function, class, procedure, etc.)
- Variables in PHP can only be static within the context of a function. Once a script exits, all variables are released. If you need to share variables between scripts, then you’ll need to either use sessions (I would think this would usually be the best solution), send them via form POST or GET data, or use a database for data persistence.
here is an example paste of static variable in PHP
you can see the output here
Better MV-ish Framework
From simple user interfaces to complex single-page applications using faster, server-side rendered and easy to learn framework
Draws simple SVG flow chart diagrams from textual representation of the diagram
All major browsers are supported, including IE 9+. It should look and behave well enough in IE 8.
Both desktop and mobile device are supported. It also works great in touch screen device.
ClockPicker was designed for Bootstrap in the beginning. So Bootstrap (and jQuery) is the only dependency(s).
Since it only used
.popover and some of
.btn styles of Bootstrap, I picked these styles to build a jQuery plugin. Feel free to use
jquery-* files instead of
bootstrap-* , for non-bootstrap project.
All the important Apache .htaccess web server rules and config options
Transit lets you build completely client-side maps of schedule-based transit systems. There’s no webserver involved, the browser does all the work. Transit supports both OpenStreetMap and Google Maps. Here’s how it looks like in action, on both OpenStreetMap and Google Maps: