Symfony has always advocated for writing automated tests and provided the tools necessary to do so in your project, but support for testing plugins has been limited... until now!
Today, the symfony core team released symfony 1.2.10, symfony 1.3.0 and symfony 1.4.0? That's big news... but there is one more thing.
I am happy to announce the immediate availability of Lime 2 alpha 1! The second version of symfony's very own testing framework has been under heavy development since early July. Many exciting new features have been added since then, and now you have the opportunity to try them out! In this blog post, I want to outline the most important new features of Lime 2.
Today, I have taken the time to put the long-overdue Jobeet demo website online.
In this tutorial I would like to show how you can add flexibility to your symfony applications using the symfony built-in event system.
One of the most requested feature for symfony is the ability to create links to a frontend application from a backend one. This post shows how it can be done very easily with symfony 1.2.
As we wrap up the Jobeet tutorial, let's have another look at the framework. Forget Jobeet for an hour, and recall all the features you learned during the last three weeks.
Today, we will see what need to be done before going to production, what kind of deploying strategies you can use, and also the tools you need for a successful deployment.
Today, we will talk about the HTML cache. To improve your website performance, you can cache whole HTML pages or just parts of them.
As announced at the beginning of the Jobeet tutorial, we are holding a design contest today. The goal is to choose the default design used by Jobeet.
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