03-11-2010, 10:06 PM
I did some research on using eval and call_user_func, and neither works from what I've tried. Code is below:
return $a . "#" . $b;
echo "q = " . $q . "<br />";
I want the echo line to spit out 1#2.
03-11-2010, 11:18 PM
The idea of using a function is to pass it some variable(s) and process them.
A solution, or "answer" is returned.
// test variables
echo $str . "<br />";
// increment them
// and echo them out again ...
// The function to take-in any two numbers and spit-out the result ... example: 1#2
return $x . "#" . $y;
This is the result of the script above:
03-11-2010, 11:29 PM
I hate eval so much. Its the only function that I constantly cause a parse error on every time I first write it. Me hates.
Eval is assigned differently, I can't say I've ever called a function from it off hand, but I believe that it will only return a non-void result if 'return' is actually used within it (not the function it calls). So eval would be:
eval("\$q = qnum();");
Yeah that looks right. I'll bet the first run will fail though O.o hah
Call_user_func is what you'd want. Eval is as dangerous as it is annoying:
$q = call_user_func('qnum');
Much easier. The only time you need to do this is on a <5.3 system with a callback/delegate/function pointer:
function myFunc($data, $callback)
return call_user_func($callback, $data);
Otherwise, there is no reason whatsoever to call a known function with call_user_func.
03-11-2010, 11:31 PM
I guess I totally missed the point of post #1, sorry.
03-11-2010, 11:43 PM
I tried the following:
echo "q1 = " . $q1 . "<br />";
q1 spits out nothing.
03-11-2010, 11:54 PM
Cancel that order, it worked.
I had one tick mark out of place. Thanks everybody!