Ini_setdisplay_errors, off php 5.2

ini_setdisplay_errors, off php 5.2

You can turn off Kohana errors in application/config/config.php. */. ini_set('display_errors', TRUE);. /**. * If you rename all of your.php files to a. I've also found a reference to an entry in php.ini that looks like it would turn this reporting figure on or off. ini_set ('display_errors', 'on');. ini_set('display_errors', 0); and this results in a flooded error log file which in production makes it difficult to spot real problems. How about a check.

Ini_setdisplay_errors, off php 5.2 - agree, the


One of the most important files in your WordPress installation is the file. This file is located in the root of your WordPress file directory and contains your website’s base configuration details, such as database connection information.

Configure Database Settings

Important:Never use a word processor like Microsoft Word for editing WordPress files!

Locate the file  in the base directory of your WordPress directory and open in a text editor.

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Default wp-config-sample.php

Note: This is an example of a default wp-config-sample.php. The values here are examples to show you what to do.

// ** MySQL settings - You can get this info from your web host ** // /** The name of the database for WordPress */ define( 'DB_NAME', 'database_name_here' ); /** MySQL database username */ define( 'DB_USER', 'username_here' ); /** MySQL database password */ define( 'DB_PASSWORD', 'password_here' ); /** MySQL hostname */ define( 'DB_HOST', 'localhost' );

Note: Text inside /* */ are comments, for information purposes only.

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Set Database Name

Replace ‘database_name_here’, with the name of your database, e.g. MyDatabaseName.

define( 'DB_NAME', 'MyDatabaseName' ); // Example MySQL database name

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Set Database User

Replace ‘username_here’, with the name of your username e.g. MyUserName.

define( 'DB_USER', 'MyUserName' ); // Example MySQL username

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Set Database Password

Replace ‘password_here’, with the your password, e.g. MyPassWord.

define( 'DB_PASSWORD', 'MyPassWord' ); // Example MySQL password

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Set Database Host

Replace ‘localhost’, with the name of your database host, e.g. MyDatabaseHost. A port number or Unix socket file path may be needed as well.

define( 'DB_HOST', 'MyDatabaseHost' ); // Example MySQL Database host

Note: There is a good chance you will NOT have to change it. If you are unsure, try installing with the default value of ‘localhost’ and see if it works. If the install fails, contact your web hosting provider.

MySQL Alternate Port

If your host uses an alternate port number for your database you’ll need to change the DB_HOST value in the file to reflect the alternate port provided by your host.

For localhost:

define( 'DB_HOST', '<strong>3307' ); or define( 'DB_HOST', 'localhost:<strong>3307' );

For specified server:

define( 'DB_HOST', '<strong>3307' );

Replace 3307 with whatever port number your host gives you.

MySQL Sockets or Pipes

If your host uses Unix sockets or pipes, adjust the DB_HOST value in the file accordingly.

define( 'DB_HOST', '<strong>/var/run/mysqld/mysqld.sock' ); // or define( 'DB_HOST', 'localhost:<strong>/var/run/mysqld/mysqld.sock' ); // or define( 'DB_HOST', 'example.tld:<strong>/var/run/mysqld/mysqld.sock' );

Replace with the socket or pipe information provided by your host.

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Database character set

DB_CHARSET was made available to allow designation of the database character set (e.g. tis620 for TIS620 Thai) to be used when defining the MySQL database tables.

The default value of utf8 (UnicodeUTF-8) is almost always the best option. UTF-8 supports any language, so you typically want to leave DB_CHARSET at utf8 and use the DB_COLLATE value for your language instead.

This example shows utf8 which is considered the WordPress default value:

define( 'DB_CHARSET', 'utf8' );

There usually should be no reason to change the default value of DB_CHARSET. If your blog needs a different character set, please read Character Sets and Collations MySQL Supports for valid DB_CHARSET values. WARNING: Those performing upgrades.

If DB_CHARSET and DB_COLLATE do not exist in your file, DO NOT add either definition to your file unless you read and understand Converting Database Character Sets. Adding DB_CHARSET and DB_COLLATE to the file, for an existing blog, can cause major problems.

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Database collation

DB_COLLATE was made available to allow designation of the database collation (i.e. the sort order of the character set). In most cases, this value should be left blank (null) so the database collation will be automatically assigned by MySQL based on the database character set specified by DB_CHARSET. An example of when you may need to set ”’DB_COLLATE”’ to one of the UTF-8 values defined in UTF-8 character sets for most Western European languages would be when a different language in which the characters that you entered are not the same as what is being displayed. (See also Unicode Character Sets in SQL Manual)

The WordPress default DB_COLLATE value:

define( 'DB_COLLATE', '' );

UTF-8 Unicode General collation

define( 'DB_COLLATE', 'utf8_general_ci' );

UTF-8 Unicode Turkish collation

define( 'DB_COLLATE', 'utf8_turkish_ci' );

There usually should be no reason to change the default value of DB_COLLATE. Leaving the value blank (null) will insure the collation is automatically assigned by MySQL when the database tables are created. WARNING: Those performing upgrades

If DB_COLLATE and DB_CHARSET do not exist in your file, DO NOT add either definition to your file unless you read and understand Converting Database Character Sets. And you may be in need of a WordPress upgrade.

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Security Keys

You don’t have to remember the keys, just make them long, random and complicated — or better yet, use the online generator. You can change these at any point in time to invalidate all existing cookies. This does mean that all users will have to login again.

Example (don’t use these!):

define( 'AUTH_KEY', 't`DK%X:>xy https?://[^/]+ n#=]@]c #' ); define( 'LOGGED_IN_SALT', 'w<$4c$Hmd%/*]`Oom>(hdXW i', '', get_option( 'home' ) . '/' ) ); define( 'SITECOOKIEPATH', preg_replace( ' i', '', get_option( 'siteurl' ) . '/' ) ); define( 'ADMIN_COOKIE_PATH', SITECOOKIEPATH . 'wp-admin' ); define( 'PLUGINS_COOKIE_PATH', preg_replace( '


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