I specialize in enabling you to use data the way you want to. By participating in the free software community as a Drupal developer, I ensure that the code you invest in has a secure future. Software whose users can freely improve it has potential for growth that cannot be matched by software whose creators restrict the freedom of its users.
Yesterday, a friend brought me a second-hand iMac G5 that he could not get the password for. He wanted to erase and reinstall the operating system. We had ordered a Leopard install disk, but the iMac kept ejecting it. I copied the install disk to a USB flash drive, but it did not appear in the list of startup disks. The instructions on the page Boot a PowerPC Apple from USB provided a workaround:
Today I was listening to Talking Drupal #168. The topic was how to ensure that open source project developers can afford to provide updates to their users. As an open source developer myself, I have to disagree with the premise that we should support a distinction between users and developers. The projects that I develop for are the projects that I use. As a user-developer, I do not care how many users a project has. I care how many user-developers it has.
PATH is a variable that determines where the system looks for commands. Most guides I found suggest setting this in a Bash configuration file. But this only affects commands run in a Bash terminal. Global paths on macOS High Sierra are set in /etc/paths. You can also add a file to /etc/paths.d. Files in that directory have their paths included automatically.
When I was trying to get PHP session upload progress data from a site that uses a custom session handler, I learned that PHP stores the upload progress data using its built-in session handler before it runs any code. This means the upload data is not included when the site starts the session with its custom handler. However, I learned that it is possible to retrieve data from a session, abort it, and start another session with a different session handler.
I was used to flushing memcached by connecting with telnet and issuing the flush_all command. Today I found that the telnet command has been removed from macOS High Sierra. Netcat works just as well for sending text over a TCP connection and is available on High Sierra.
Found an article that provides essential information not found in PECL installation messages: https://arcadian83.livejournal.com/16386.html. The key is that the php.ini path has to be added to both PEAR and PECL.