So I’m getting married in two month and for our wedding my fiancee and I decided to create a website for our guests. I made code unique because it should be, we don’t want to accidentally assign two codes to the same family. This action display the rsvpForm in the view which is a input box for the guests to type in their family code. It then creates an instance of family using a zend db table model and loads the data from the database for the family that matches that code. If it’s a real family, a session var is created with the family data and the form familyForm is displayed. When the familyForm is submitted in submit1, this action validates that there is a family session var.
Then it does a few validations more such as making sure that the family seats is a number greater than 0 if they are attending.
Then it validates the submitted form – I put it at the end because it seemed as if it would be less code that way. If all is well, the family row in the database is updated and an email is sent to myself and fiancee.
Now very good with php and sql but I’m going to see if I can play with your code and see if I can make it work somehow.
If there was an easy way of explaining how to set this up I would but I’m afraid I will just confuse you more and cause you to waste time. Joey, thanks for replying, I will be sure to give it a read… and congratulations on the marriage!
Read the review below and make sure to check out how you can win a hardcopy version of this book.
The book has the following tagline on the cover: Design, develop, and deploy feature-rich PHP web applications with this MVC framework. The first two chapters are mainly for those people that don't know what the MVC pattern is. Although the book is in full colour (screenshots of directory structures etc.), code examples are in plain black.


Although this book has a pretty wide range of audience (from beginner to the more experienced user), it's just easier to get through when you have worked with the MVC pattern before.
Now that you know all this information about Zend Framework 1.8 Web Application Development, I'm pretty sure you would love to add this book to your collection.
Don't forget to enter a valid e-mail address, otherwise I won't be able to contact you if you've won the prize. Pack Publishing is only able to send this book to the UK, or countries in the US and Europe. This (we)blog brings you information about (web)design, blogging tips, (programming) tutorials and much, much more. Have fun reading this blog and don't forget to subscribe to the feed to keep updated on the latest articles.
The site includes information such as location, time, links to registries, maps, and a section to rsvp. Or didn’t choose a number of seats greater than 0 if they are not attending (in case they accidentally hit not coming but did want to). You can read the comments to see why I did what I did, I had some issues with the way I was expecting the form zend framework class to behave.
To use this code as is, you will need to be using the Zend Framework (I used 1.7 for this project). Just to let you know, to use the zend framework only required the framework library which is a free download from their site.
This book is published by Pack Publishing and they asked me to review another book for them. That's too bad, since I personally really like to see colours in source code for easy scanning.
On the other side, it's a great step in the right direction to make the first contact with the pattern. The form could be made more secure but like I said before, for this project I think it’s fine.
You can create a new empty project and then replace your application folder with the files from the zip file provided above.


Other than that, if you have the proper version of PHP you should be able to run zend in your server. This book, written by Keith Pope, is called Zend Framework 1.8 Web Application Development. Since I'm a huge fan of the MVC pattern (and already experienced it when using the CakePHP framework), I couldn't wait to give Zend a spin too. This chapter, the Storefront Basics Setup is the first chapter that talks about Storefront. Some code examples use comments, which explains even better what the code exactly is doing.
On the other hand, it's making the code complete too and you don't have to look in the appendixes to find the full code.
Zend itself is pretty easy to learn, and especially in combination with this book, I'm pretty sure you can build some awesome web application in no time!
When she was done, I ported it over to zend framework and started creating the rsvp section which I’ll describe next. As you could have guessed by the title of the book, it shares great information about the Zend PHP Framework. This book is a great starter for those people that do have a slight programmers background, but want to explore the possibilities of Zend. This is the main application that will be expanded (features added) throughout the whole book. As you can see, I don't think this book has loads of downsides; it's well written, the storefront case is very good and it explains how the Zend framework in combination with MVC pattern works. This book was an eye opener for myself too, since I'm a regular user of the CakePHP framework. Most aspects of each design can be fully customized to suit your needs including colors, sounds, images, text, etc.If you have your own design concept that you wish to suggest, please let us know.




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