|Platform||DockerHub Official Image Tests||BareMetal Tests||Ampere Docker Tests|
|Ampere CIDR Altra||10|
|Ampere CIDR Altra Max||10|
|OCI Ampere A1 Compute||10|
Ampere Computing's platforms are uniquely designed to meet the needs of the modern cloud native workload. DockerHub hosts a number of official images for a wide range of software that can be pulled and used anywhere docker is supported. These are a set of images hand selected by a dedicated team at Docker, Inc. More information can be found in the official documentation on Official Images on Docker Hub.
PHP is a general-purpose scripting language especially suited to web development. It was originally created by Danish-Canadian programmer Rasmus Lerdorf in 1994. The PHP reference implementation is now produced by The PHP Group. PHP originally stood for Personal Home Page, but it now stands for the recursive initialism PHP: Hypertext Preprocessor.
PHP code is usually processed on a web server by a PHP interpreter implemented as a module, a daemon or as a Common Gateway Interface (CGI) executable. On a web server, the result of the interpreted and executed PHP code – which may be any type of data, such as generated HTML or binary image data – would form the whole or part of an HTTP response. Various web template systems, web content management systems, and web frameworks exist which can be employed to orchestrate or facilitate the generation of that response. Additionally, PHP can be used for many programming tasks outside of the web context, such as standalone graphical applications and robotic drone control. Arbitrary PHP code can also be interpreted and executed via the command-line interface (CLI).
The standard PHP interpreter, powered by the Zend Engine, is free software released under the PHP License. PHP has been widely ported and can be deployed on most web servers on almost every operating system and platform, free of charge.
The PHP language evolved without a written formal specification or standard until 2014, with the original implementation acting as the de facto standard which other implementations aimed to follow. Since 2014, work has gone on to create a formal PHP specification.
By September 2020, two out of every three websites using PHP are still on discontinued PHP versions, and almost half of all PHP websites use version 5.6 or older, that not even Debian supports (while Debian 9 still supports version 7.0 and 7.1, those versions are unsupported by The PHP Development Team). In addition, PHP version 7.2, the most popular supported PHP version, will stop getting security updates on November 30, 2020, in less than two months, and therefore, unless PHP websites are upgraded to version 7.3 (or newer), 84% of PHP websites will thus use discontinued versions.
This article uses material from the Wikipedia article php, which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.
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