As a server-side script, PHP is in­ter­preted by the server at run­time. Computers re­quest­ing re­sources from the server don’t need PHP installed; a web browser suf­fices. PHP is cross-plat­form, and ap­pli­ca­tions cre­ated with it can be de­ployed on Windows, Linux and ma­cOS. Be­cause it is open source, there is no need to di­vert your bud­get to li­cenc­ing, up­grades or other fees.

How it’s used

Given its good per­for­mance and re­li­a­bil­ity, PHP is used every­day at WorkingMouse in a va­ri­ety of ap­pli­ca­tions, com­monly com­bined with other tech­nolo­gies. For ex­am­ple, one of the ways which PHP might be used is to facil­li­tate no­ti­fi­ca­tions. Codebots, WorkingMouse’s sib­ling com­pany, has used PHP as part of Lampbot. This particular bot has been used to stream­line de­vel­op­ment for sev­eral of WorkingMouse’s biggest pro­jects.

The ben­e­fits

As a Product Owner, you can have con­fi­dence that ap­pli­ca­tions built with PHP are se­cure.It con­tains many built-in fea­tures that se­cure web apps against at­tacks like SQL in­jec­tions and data tam­per­ing.

A va­ri­ety of ro­bust frame­works ex­ist to sup­port PHP, such as Laravel or Symfony. CakePHP is what is used for our in-house Lampbot. PHP in­te­grates eas­ily with data­bases and has ex­cel­lent con­nec­tiv­ity with MySQL.

Your vi­sion,

our ex­per­tise

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