| Alphabet Soup |
In the first two parts of this article, I spent lots of time and space blathering on about the advanced aspects of XML schema design, including such arcane concepts as complex datatypes, derivation by extension and restriction, and type redefinition. You were probably bored out of your wits, but you nodded your head wisely throughout out of politeness, and quietly hoped that that all that jargon was a prelude to something more interesting.
I'm sorry to tell you that it isn't. In fact, this third part is filled with even more technical gobbledygook, including such beauties as "primary key reference" and "selector". None of these terms are likely to make your day any sunnier - but hey, they'll sure teach you a thing or two about designing good schemas. If that sounds like something you'd like to learn more about, keep reading - it's time to take a little detour through the supermarket!
How to do Everything with PHP & MySQL
How to do Everything with PHP & MySQL, the best-selling book by Melonfire, explains how to take full advantage of PHP's built-in support for MySQL and link the results of database queries to Web pages. You'll get full details on PHP programming and MySQL database development, and then you'll learn to use these two cutting-edge technologies together. Easy-to-follow sample applications include a PHP online shopping cart, a MySQL order tracking system, and a PHP/MySQL news publishing system.
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