I've been trying to come up with a way to build an automated PHP transfer system between 2 servers.
Server A : only ftp access; server B : ftp access and can run php scripts.
I want to copy all file in server A to a folder in server B;
Here is what I am trying to do :
1: function compress_each_ftp_folder_or_file_in_ftp_Backups_folder();
2: function delete each_ftp_folder_in_ftp_Backups_folder_after_successful_zipping();
3: function download_each_archive_in_ftp_Backups_folder();
4: function delete_each_archive_after_successful_download();
I have written some scripts for step 2, 3 and 4 but nothing found on web that help me with step 1;
I found lot of codes to compress folders or files on local server, but I don't found any script that compress a whole folder on a remote ftp server.
I think it was the time to ask for a help. Thanks for helping me.
This page http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/special/2014/newsspec_7141/index.html[^]
Looking at the source code it uses bootstrap.js, but I'd like to understand more about how they put it together... I vaguely remember seeing something, somehwere, about it, but can't find it or remember where. Any pointers gratefully received. Ta.
I am using custom calendar in my web based application and I am facing one issue, In some of users machine on IE-9 when I click on calendar icon to open it than blank calendar area is displaying any control like dates month year ok, cancel button ... not displaying.
I have try to use it with compatibility view On & Off both but it's not working. I am struggling with this issue.
Can you please give me quick help to resolving it.
You have two options:
1. Provide the uploaded file as is, and let the client support the PowerPoint installation (If client has any application that can open PP files it will do)...
2. Convert PP to HTML using some 3rd party application (Google for it) and present it to the client...
I'm not questioning your powers of observation; I'm merely remarking upon the paradox of asking a masked man who he is. (V)
Yes, you could just upload a PowerPoint file to your web space and link to it as you would to any other file. Visitors click and download the file to view on their own computers. Of course, that will only work if all of the users already have PowerPoint (or compatible software) installed on their computers, so you may want to convert your slideshow to a PDF document format or publish a link to Microsoft's free PowerPoint Viewer.
2) Get a Widget
Upload your PPT, PPS, or even PDF files to SlideShare and they're converted into shared media. Copy a snippet of code to embed your presentation directly in your own web page (or simply link to your presentation page on SlideShare’s hosting service) and select the level of privacy you want for each file.
3) Publish an HTML web page
A more serious issue with saving in HTML from the PowerPoint software is that the resulting web presentation is optimized for Internet Explorer. More often than not, it will not display properly for website visitors who are using other browsers. Free open source software may be a stronger choice inthis instance. OpenOffice Impress, the PowerPoint look-alike from OpenOffice.org, lets you create a PPT presentation and slideshow from scratch, and it will also convert an existing PowerPoint presentation to HTML in a form that's compatible with a broader range of browsers.
4) Flash it!
Accuracy of the PPT-to-SWF conversion will vary from program to program, depending in part on the complexity of your presentation. You may need to try a few tools inorderto find the one that works best for your purposes and budget. Or get around any tricky conversion issues with free screen recording software like CamStudio — record your PowerPoint presentation as you play it back on your own computer screen (even add an audio commentary to the slideshow, if you want).
Some visual blog editors will have a toolbar button for uploading video, but showing a Flash movie on your website is most often as easy as uploading your SWF fileto your web space andusing a few lines of object / embed code to embed the fileon your page.
When the page loads, increase the view count by comparing the viewstate object to null. Then take an object in viewstate. Second time when the user refreshes the page, viewstate object exists and skip the count increment.
Please give a try and let me know how this worked.
In effect the cookie problem is something I had completely neglected : to include this I guess I should load the "Referer"page first, extract the cookies associated with it and include them in the following GET that simulates the "href" anchor... am I right ?
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