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Exam Code: 200-500 Practice exam 2023 by team
200-500 Zend PHP 5

Exam: 200-500 Zend PHP 5

Exam Details:
- Number of Questions: The exam consists of approximately 70 multiple-choice and multiple-select questions.
- Time: Candidates are given 90 minutes to complete the exam.

Course Outline:
The Zend PHP 5 course is designed to validate the knowledge and skills of PHP developers in using PHP 5 for web development. The course covers the following topics:

1. PHP Basics
- Introduction to PHP and its features
- PHP syntax, variables, and data types
- Control structures and loops
- PHP functions and arrays

2. Object-Oriented Programming (OOP) in PHP
- Principles of OOP
- Classes, objects, and inheritance
- Encapsulation, polymorphism, and abstraction
- Exception handling in PHP

3. PHP Web Application Development
- Working with forms and user input
- Handling cookies and sessions
- File and directory operations in PHP
- Working with databases using PHP

4. PHP Security
- Common security vulnerabilities in PHP applications
- Input validation and data sanitization
- Preventing SQL injection and cross-site scripting (XSS) attacks
- Securing file uploads and user authentication

5. PHP Performance Optimization and Debugging
- Techniques for optimizing PHP code
- Caching and opcode optimization
- Debugging and error handling in PHP
- Profiling and performance tuning

Exam Objectives:
The exam aims to assess candidates' understanding and proficiency in the following areas:

1. Knowledge of PHP syntax, variables, and control structures
2. Proficiency in object-oriented programming (OOP) concepts and techniques in PHP
3. Competence in web application development using PHP
4. Understanding of security best practices in PHP development
5. Ability to optimize PHP performance and debug applications

Exam Syllabus:
The exam syllabus covers the following topics:

- PHP Basics
- PHP introduction and features
- PHP syntax, variables, and data types
- Control structures and loops
- PHP functions and arrays

- Object-Oriented Programming (OOP) in PHP
- Principles of OOP
- Classes, objects, and inheritance
- Encapsulation, polymorphism, and abstraction
- Exception handling in PHP

- PHP Web Application Development
- Working with forms and user input
- Handling cookies and sessions
- File and directory operations in PHP
- Database integration with PHP

- PHP Security
- Common security vulnerabilities in PHP applications
- Input validation and data sanitization
- SQL injection and cross-site scripting (XSS) prevention
- File upload security and user authentication

- PHP Performance Optimization and Debugging
- Techniques for optimizing PHP code
- Caching and opcode optimization
- Debugging and error handling in PHP
- Profiling and performance tuning

Candidates are expected to have a comprehensive understanding of these courses to successfully pass the exam and demonstrate their proficiency in PHP 5 development according to Zend standards.
Zend PHP 5
Zend Zend reality
Killexams : Zend Zend reality - BingNews Search results Killexams : Zend Zend reality - BingNews Killexams : Love ‘The Bachelorette’? Apply to These Reality TV Casting Calls

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Mon, 21 Aug 2023 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : REALITY TV

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Mon, 21 Aug 2023 07:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : How the ongoing writers' strike impacts reality TV

JOHN YANG: The broadcast TV networks are heading into the fall season with writers and actors still out on strike.

That means no new episodes of scripted dramas or comedies.

Instead, the primetime schedules are leaning heavily on reality and competition shows.

So you'd think the people who work on reality shows would be celebrating.

But as Ali Rogin reports, in Hollywood, appearances are not always reality.

ALI ROGIN: To deliver us more insight on how the writer strike is affecting reality and Unscripted TV is Ryan Gajewski, digital staff editor at The Hollywood Reporter.

Ryan, thank you so much for joining us.

So is the reality TV industry celebrating the current state of Hollywood?

RYAN GAJEWSKI, The Hollywood Reporter: This has been a surprisingly tough moment for reality TV, and I think that for outsiders and initially, I sort of assumed that, you know, this would be kind of a boom moment for unscripted, right.

You know, when you look at the fall schedules coming up for broadcast TV, a number of networks CBS, ABC, Fox are really leaning heavily on unscripted without having any new scripted episodes to air.

And so I think that it seemed to be something one would assume is that there's a lot of work and a lot of more projects getting greenlit, and that doesn't seem to be the case for some reason.

You know, I've talked to a number of producers who said this is the toughest moment they've seen for unscripted TV right now in terms of people aren't working.

There have been long stretches where since maybe December that a lot of people have been in without work.

And the jobs that are available, as with unscripted, tends to be long hours working weekends, no health benefits.

I think it's surprising for many to learn that unscripted has not necessarily been thriving right now.

ALI ROGIN: The last big writer strike happened between 2007 and 2008.

What were the circumstances then?

RYAN GAJEWSKI: Reality TV certainly had success prior to the strike, but certainly once the strike took place in 2007, there were shows that came about to support the lack of scripted options.

So now I think that the WGA East has unionized some unscripted workers.

But for the most part, the majority of shows are not union.

They're not under union contracts in unscripted.

Certain ones are sort of they call the shiny floor shows tend to be union shows like MasterChef and The Voice kind of those bigger competition shows, but most aren't.

You know, when you look at the schedule for this fall, there are 38 hours of unscripted programming across the five broadcast networks, which is an 81 percent uptick from last year how many shows were being included on fall schedules at this time last year.

So definitely reality is being brought in to help save all these networks, and yet the jobs aren't there right now.

ALI ROGIN: Fascinating.

And you mentioned the shiny floor shows.

How is the strike affecting the celebrity guests, the celebrity judges that take part in these competition shows, other types of reality television who are otherwise participating in the strike?


So I think that, you know, reality hosts who are often well known A listers and people who have acting careers and judges and potentially contestants on shows like Dancing with the Stars, they're covered separately.

So it's not part of the deal that's being currently ironed out that have led to the strike, but just the idea of producing content for a strut company.

I think that some, you know, involved in the undiscripted industry thought that it's possible that hosts would and judges would, for optics reasons, perhaps not want to create new episodes of shows.

But -- so far it appears that right now most shows are still moving forward, even with actors involved.

ALI ROGIN: And producers of reality shows are not considered writers.

They're not part of the writer's union.

But certainly they play a large role in shaping the storylines of these shows.

They do a very similar job that writers do.

So why aren't they covered by the union?

RYAN GAJEWSKI: Yeah, I think that, you know, you talk to people in the industry and there is confusion as far as why that wouldn't be considered.

Writing unscripted has been seen sort of as this cheaper, quicker alternative, and I think that's helped it thrive.

I've talked to people who think that kind of some unscripted programming has kind of leaned in on maybe less experienced producers and people behind the scenes who are able to get work and develop Hollywood experience but are willing to work these longer hours, maybe not getting residuals, not having health benefits.

And so once studios have found a way to create this content in a cheaper way, are you going to be able to change that?

And certainly certain shows have managed walkouts.

So Survivor, I talked to an editor who has worked on two shows, Survivor and History Swamp People, who she was part of walkouts for both shows, and they were able to make those shows union.

So certainly that's a possibility, but it becomes tricky.

You sort of need the show to be seen as indispensable to your platform, and certainly not all shows have that luxury.

And then if you haven't worked in a while, it becomes a little bit scary for work security to then be willing to be part of a walkout because people take your job.

So it gets tricky.

ALI ROGIN: Ryan Gajewski with The Hollywood Reporter, thank you so much for joining us.

RYAN GAJEWSKI: Thanks so much.

Fri, 18 Aug 2023 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : augmented reality

[PyottDesign] recently wrapped up a personal project to create himself a custom AR/VR headset that could function as an AR (augmented reality) platform, and make it easier to develop new applications in a headset that could do everything he needed. He succeeded wonderfully, and published a video showcase of the finished project.

Getting a headset with the features he wanted wasn’t possible by buying off the shelf, so he accomplished his goals with a skillful custom repackaging of a Quest 2 VR headset, integrating a Stereolabs Zed Mini stereo camera (aimed at mixed reality applications) and an Ultraleap IR 170 hand tracking module. These hardware modules have tons of software support and are not very big, but when sticking something onto a human face, every millimeter and gram counts.

Continue practicing “Beautifully Rebuilding A VR Headset To Add AR Features”

Sat, 19 Aug 2023 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : WVU Confronts Reality

In October 2014, WVU President Gordon Gee made a bold prediction: Enrollment at the state’s flagship University would increase by 7,000 students over the next ten years, to at least 40,000. “And we will not choose between growing in size and growing in quality,” Gee said in his University address. “We will do both.”

Those were heady days, not only for WVU, but for higher education. More students were choosing every year to go to college. Growing student debt was not yet a front burner issue and a global pandemic was the stuff of science fiction movies.

But Gee’s grandiose prediction failed to materialize.

A demographic cliff slowed the number of available students. A tight job market made good jobs available for those without a college degree. The rising cost of going to college pushed prospective students out of the market. And, of course, the Black Swan event of the pandemic changed higher education in ways no one could have predicted.

Instead of a spike in enrollment, WVU has seen a decline from 31,000 in 2014 to about 26,000 this year, and WVU anticipates a continued drop to 21,000 by 2033. That drop coincided with rising operational costs, a growing debt load and the stagnation of state funding.

The West Virginia Center for Budget and Policy said, “Over the last decade, state higher education funding is down about a quarter, adjusted for inflation,” the think tank reports. “In fact, if West Virginia lawmakers had simply kept higher education funding at the same levels as a decade ago, West Virginia University would have an estimated additional $37.6 million in state funding for FY 2024.”

But instead, WVU is facing a $45 million budget shortfall, which will rise to $75 million annually by 2028. The University has already made cuts to cover half of the deficit, but now comes the really tough stuff: WVU is planning the elimination of programs and faculty positions.

Preliminary recommendations released last week include cutting 32 of 338 majors and eliminating 169 faculty positions. These moves are sending shock waves through the University community and garnering national attention. The Chronicle of Higher Education published a lengthy piece about the cuts.

Critics say Gee and his leadership team should have seen the enrollment decline coming and taken steps earlier to avoid the budget shortfall, and that is a legitimate complaint. Rob Alsop, WVU’s Senior Vice President for Strategic Initiatives, admitted as much during a Faculty Senate meeting in June.

“I wish I had seen around corners better or seen things differently two years ago, and I do wish I had raised the issues earlier,” Alsop said. “We can talk through the fact that I didn’t think during Covid, when we were seeing enrollment declines, that things wouldn’t bounce back. I wish in hindsight I hadn’t made that calculation.”

In fairness, the pandemic affected nearly all our institutions—education, government, the private sector—in ways no one could have predicted. The outcome, however, is that each of these institutions must adjust according to the new normal.

It would be callous to suggest that the proposed cuts at WVU, given the size of the institution, are nominal because they affect the lives of students and faculty. However, context is important. The cuts would impact 147 undergraduate and 287 graduate students, along with the faculty members targeted for elimination.

The focus of the cuts is on majors with declining enrollment. University officials argue these changes are not only about eliminating the deficit but also repositioning the University to be more customer oriented, to focus more on majors that today’s students are migrating toward.

I suspect President Gee wishes he had not been so bold in his 2014 speech. Gee has always been about imagining greatness for the state’s flagship University. He is a dynamic leader with a lifetime of experience who is aspirational, but he’s also willing to take the heat for tough choices, as he is currently doing.

Now the great expectation from nearly a decade ago has collided with stubborn realities, some of which were unforeseen. Greatness now is defined by tactical decisions about survival and adjusting to how things are, not how you wish them to be.

Sun, 13 Aug 2023 16:17:00 -0500 Hoppy Kercheval en-US text/html
Killexams : Lisa Vanderpump says she isn’t ‘sure’ about Bethenny Frankel’s charge to unionize reality stars

CNN  — 

Lisa Vanderpump is skeptical about the prospect of a reality star union as members of SAG-AFTRA continue their strike against the studios and streamers for fair wages, streaming residuals and protection against AI.

Vanderpump, a restaurateur and popular reality TV personality who rose to fame on Bravo shows “The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills” and “Vanderpump Rules,” appeared on Thursday’s episode of “The Envelope” podcast and said she isn’t “sure” about the prospect of a reality TV union, a charge led by fellow former “Real Housewives” franchise star Bethenny Frankel.

“I think one of the great things about reality shows is that they’ve always been able to be produced for less money than scripted shows,” Vanderpump said, adding, “I don’t really understand how you can have a union for people that are normally plucked out of obscurity.”

She continued to share that she is “very happy” with what she’s been paid over the years she’s appeared on various reality TV shows, saying that “the first season is always like an audition and then it’s what you make of it.”

Vanderpump went on to note that she grew into the role of a producer – a title she proudly holds now – and that she’s thankful for the opportunity, but she remains skeptical about the idea of unionizing reality stars.

“Advocating for a reality star union, I’m not sure about that, I’m really not. As I say, I think it would change the business,” she said.

Frankel, a media personality and entrepreneur who previously starred on “The Real Housewives of New York” and “The Apprentice,” has been advocating for reality stars to receive full union protections.

“Reality TV has existed for decades & sustained entertainment during the last strike & exploded,” she wrote in the caption of a video posted to her Instagram page last month, wherein she outlined what she’d like to see happen in the reality TV realm amid the current Hollywood strikes.

“This isn’t for people like me, who have thrived & succeeded and clawed their way to the top despite the odds. This is for the next generation,” she also wrote.

Following Frankel’s call to action, SAG-AFTRA said in a statement to CNN earlier this month that the union “has engaged in discussions with” a law firm that had been retained by Frankel “around the subject of treatment of reality performers.”

“We stand ready to assist Bethenny Frankel… along with reality performers and our members in the fight and are tired of studios and production companies trying to circumvent the Union in order to exploit the talent that they rely upon to make their product,” the statement read.

SAG-AFTRA, the union representing 160,000 Hollywood actors, went on strike in July after the union could not agree on terms of a new contract with the major streaming companies and studios. The writers of the WGA have been on strike since May.

Fri, 18 Aug 2023 09:50:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : OSF to create virtual reality platform

Peoria, Ill.-based OSF HealthCare is creating a virtual reality platform to help combat opioid overdose deaths. 

The platform, dubbed Virtual Reality Embedded Naloxone Training, uses augmented reality training to help train people on how to use naloxone, according to an Aug. 14 press release from OSF. 

"The mixed-reality portion of this being physical and virtual, will combine the actual spray device and a manikin so that people can practice the actual physical spraying with a manikin as well as having this virtual world that is valuable at the same time," said Scott Barrows, director of the OSF Innovation Design Lab.

Wed, 16 Aug 2023 07:33:00 -0500 en-gb text/html
Killexams : 29 Best Reality TV Shows of All Time Killexams : 29 Best Reality TV Shows to Watch in 2021 — Reality TV to Stream Today, via streaming sites (11)

Back to reality

Reality TV shows can be a polarizing course among friends. There are those who can’t get enough of them. And there are those who wish the entire genre would disappear, making room in the television lineup for more sitcoms, crime shows, gritty dramas—even cartoons. Wherever you fall in the conversation, you have to admit that the category has come a long way since its inception.

There’s a bit of debate as to which program marks the first of the reality TV shows. Some people point to the classic TV show Candid Camera, which premiered in 1948, ran until 2014, and featured folks unknowingly being filmed in awkward situations. But for modern television viewers, MTV’s The Real World, which debuted in 1992, kicked off the version of the genre we’ve come to know and love (or love to hate).

We rounded up the 30 of the best reality TV shows, based on longevity, star-making ability, and award wins. We also took into account those unforgettable moments that cement a reality show into pop culture. Because let’s face it: The Real Housewives franchise might not be high art, but it certainly provides endless entertainment and one-liners for its fans. Check out how our list stacks up with your own preferences.

Survivor (2000–present)

A cunning game of strategy and survival techniques, Survivor changed the game for reality TV shows with its unique approach to competition. That’s probably why it has won an impressive seven Primetime Emmys. The premise alone will tempt you to tune in: A group of contestants is marooned on a tropical island with only the clothes on their backs and their wits to survive. But what’ll keep you coming back week to week is the need to find out who wins the game—and a million dollars.

Watch on Hulu

Intervention (2005–present)

This is one of those reality shows that feels much more like a documentary. Dealing with the heartbreaking realities of addiction, each episode focuses on an individual whose family is staging an intervention to help them. The audience gets a glimpse of a day in the life of the person living with the addiction before meeting an expert who will help friends and loved ones stage the intervention. Covering such a serious subject, Intervention can feel less frivolous than other reality TV shows, especially when an episode doesn’t end in success. The eye-opening series isn’t afraid to tackle hard courses and has won two Primetime Emmys for its efforts.

Watch on Hulu

Project Runway (2004–present)

If you love fashion and drama movies, it’s hard not to be obsessed with Project Runway. Though the original hosts, Heidi Klum and Tim Gunn, have moved on, this reality show continues to inspire. It has won two Primetime Emmys since it debuted in 2004 and continues to churn out mind-boggling competitions in which aspiring fashion designers compete. The show has made style stars of the winners, including Christian Siriano, who’s returned to the show as a mentor.

Watch on Peacock

Originally Published: December 17, 2021

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Thu, 10 Aug 2023 12:01:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Residential Real Estate News No result found, try new keyword!Showcase your company news with guaranteed exposure both in print and online Because “miracle worker” is not an official job title! Join title sponsor BOK Financial as… Join us for a dynamic ... Mon, 21 Aug 2023 05:02:00 -0500 text/html Killexams : Speidi Denies Joining Bethenny's Reality Strike: 'Will Work for Champagne'

Bethenny Frankel may be urging her fellow reality TV alums to band together and go on strike, but Spencer Pratt and Heidi Montag are making it clear they are not on board.

“There’s been some miscommunication on the Internet,” Pratt, 40, said in a Tuesday, August 15, Instagram video, shaking his head. “We’re just unemployed. We will go on any show, any network. You can treat us however you like.”

Montag, 36, chimed in: “I’ll work for champagne!”

In the Hills alums social media video, they poked fun at the way networks and producers frequently treat cast members and noted that they were fine with it. “You can get us drunk, put us in hot rooms with no air conditioning,” he quipped. “We’ve been in lots of them.”

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Montag concurred with her spouse, with whom she shares two sons. “That’s kind of the territory,” she explained. “All good.”

Pratt concluded his note to “all networks” that the pair, who wed in 2009, are available “right now” and “have nothing to do” with any of the stars who plan to follow Frankel’s strike. “Anything that people are complaining about, we love it,” he said. “Bring it on! Thank you.”

Spencer Pratt and Heidi Montag. Courtesy of Spencer Pratt/Instagram

Frankel, 52, made headlines late last month when she voiced her opinions on the ongoing SAG-AFTRA and Writers Guild of America strikes, in which the Hollywood unions are seeking fair compensation regarding streaming residuals. The Real Housewives of New York City alum even claimed that she hasn’t seen a single residual check for reruns of her past reality TV appearances.

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“Hollywood is on strike, entertainers are fighting for residuals and no one will promote anything. Why isn’t reality TV on strike? I got paid $7,250 for my first season of reality TV and people are still watching those episodes,” Frankel said in a July Instagram video. “We’ve always been the losers … During the last writers strike [in 2008], we were providing all the entertainment and that’s really when the gold rush of reality TV started.”

Frankel urged her fellow reality TV personalities to join her and stand up to TV networks to fight for fair pay. “I’m well aware that unscripted talent aka ‘reality stars’ should have a union or simply be treated fairly and valued,” she added. “The mentality that we were nobodies and that these streamers and networks have given us platforms and that we can capitalize on them is also moronic.”

Movies Allowed to Continue Filming Amid Joint WGA and SAG-AFTRA Strike

Movies Allowed to Keep Filming Amid WGA, SAG Strikes

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Frankel continued: “If a network or streamer is currently making money on me telling someone to GO TO SLEEP then maybe I should be compensated. And maybe I’m the one who needs to GET A HOBBY and maybe this will be it.”

The Big Shot With Bethenny alum even reportedly hired a big-time entertainment lawyer to take her case — but Pratt and Montag previously made it clear that they don’t see it her way.

“I actually am on strike Bethenny,” he said in a TikTok video later in July, noting it was self-imposed. “I’ve just been waiting for somebody to notice, but I’ve been on strike for a while now. That’s why you don’t see me anywhere.”

Wed, 16 Aug 2023 14:02:00 -0500 en-US text/html
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