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Translation of Development Readme (trunk): Italian

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An implementation of PHP Console as a WordPress plugin. Use Chrome Dev Tools to debug your WordPress installation!
Priority: high
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An implementation of PHP Console as a WordPress plugin. Use Chrome Dev Tools to debug your WordPress installation!
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Short description.

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WP PHP Console
Priority: high
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WP PHP Console
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Plugin name.

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First, install <a href="https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/php-console/nfhmhhlpfleoednkpnnnkolmclajemef">Google Chrome extension PHP Console</a> from the <a href="https://chrome.google.com/webstore/search/php%20console?_category=extensions">Chrome WebStore</a>. Make sure the PHP Console Chrome extension is enabled through <a href="//extensions/" title="chrome://extensions/">chrome://extensions/</a>. <strong>Important Note</strong> If the Google Chrome extension is not available on the Chrome Web Store, you can manually install it <a href="https://github.com/barbushin/php-console-extension">from source</a>. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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First, install <a href="https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/php-console/nfhmhhlpfleoednkpnnnkolmclajemef">Google Chrome extension PHP Console</a> from the <a href="https://chrome.google.com/webstore/search/php%20console?_category=extensions">Chrome WebStore</a>. Make sure the PHP Console Chrome extension is enabled through <a href="//extensions/" title="chrome://extensions/">chrome://extensions/</a>. <strong>Important Note</strong> If the Google Chrome extension is not available on the Chrome Web Store, you can manually install it <a href="https://github.com/barbushin/php-console-extension">from source</a>.
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Found in installation paragraph.

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PC::debug( $my_var, $my_tag ) can only be called after the WordPress core included the WP PHP Console plugin. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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PC::debug( $my_var, $my_tag ) can only be called after the WordPress core included the WP PHP Console plugin.
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Generally no, WP PHP Console will intercept those. However, it's always a good idea to keep an eye on the logs too. Furthermore, WP PHP Console is unable to catch many server errors that result in a 500 error code on the browser. For those you may have traces left in the debug.log file. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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Generally no, WP PHP Console will intercept those. However, it's always a good idea to keep an eye on the logs too. Furthermore, WP PHP Console is unable to catch many server errors that result in a 500 error code on the browser. For those you may have traces left in the debug.log file.
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Will there be items logged in my debug.log files when a PHP error occurs? You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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Will there be items logged in my debug.log files when a PHP error occurs?
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Note: PHP version 5.6.0 or above is required to use this plugin. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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Note: PHP version 5.6.0 or above is required to use this plugin.
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This implementation of PHP Console is a handy tool to make it easier to test on the fly any WordPress specific function or class (including those introduced by your active theme and plugins!) from a terminal and inspect results, catch errors and warnings with complete call stack trace straight from the Chrome JavaScript console. In other words, besides debugging, you can execute PHP or WordPress-specific PHP code straight from the terminal and print PHP variables in Chrome Dev Tools JavaScript console along with your normal JavaScript debugging and testing. Keep everything in one place, without leaving the browser to check for your logs or writing temporary PHP test code on a PHP file and refresh your browser page. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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This implementation of PHP Console is a handy tool to make it easier to test on the fly any WordPress specific function or class (including those introduced by your active theme and plugins!) from a terminal and inspect results, catch errors and warnings with complete call stack trace straight from the Chrome JavaScript console. In other words, besides debugging, you can execute PHP or WordPress-specific PHP code straight from the terminal and print PHP variables in Chrome Dev Tools JavaScript console along with your normal JavaScript debugging and testing. Keep everything in one place, without leaving the browser to check for your logs or writing temporary PHP test code on a PHP file and refresh your browser page.
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In the JavaScript console you will see printed any `PC::debug()`` information, PHP errors, warnings, notices with optional stack trace, which will be useful to debug your plugin or theme. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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In the JavaScript console you will see printed any `PC::debug()`` information, PHP errors, warnings, notices with optional stack trace, which will be useful to debug your plugin or theme.
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In your PHP code on the Server, you can call PHP Console debug statements like <code>PC::debug( $var, $tag )</code> to display PHP variables in the JavaScript console and optionally filter selected tags through the PHP Console eval &amp; options form opened from the address bar in your browser. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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In your PHP code on the Server, you can call PHP Console debug statements like <code>PC::debug( $var, $tag )</code> to display PHP variables in the JavaScript console and optionally filter selected tags through the PHP Console eval &amp; options form opened from the address bar in your browser.
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After entering the correct password, you can use the Eval Terminal in the PHP Console eval &amp; options form and run any PHP code from it, including WordPress's own functions: enter one or more lines of PHP code in the black Eval terminal screen, press Ctrl+Enter and see the result in Chrome Dev Tools JavaScript console. The result includes the output, the return value and the net server execution time. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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After entering the correct password, you can use the Eval Terminal in the PHP Console eval &amp; options form and run any PHP code from it, including WordPress's own functions: enter one or more lines of PHP code in the black Eval terminal screen, press Ctrl+Enter and see the result in Chrome Dev Tools JavaScript console. The result includes the output, the return value and the net server execution time.
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After you entered WP PHP Plugin password, your browser address bar should show a yellow "key" icon, which, if clicked, will prompt for the password you have set earlier. The "key" icon will change into a "terminal" icon, click on it to open the PHP Console eval &amp; options form. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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After you entered WP PHP Plugin password, your browser address bar should show a yellow "key" icon, which, if clicked, will prompt for the password you have set earlier. The "key" icon will change into a "terminal" icon, click on it to open the PHP Console eval &amp; options form.
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You could move your debug code or either do something like You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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You could move your debug code or either do something like
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The JavaScript console prints PHP variables as JavaScript variables. Associative PHP arrays such as <code>['key1' =&gt; 'var2', 'key2' =&gt; 'var2', ... ]</code> are shown as objects; automatically indexed arrays like <code>[ 'var1', 'var2', ... ]</code> are shown as arrays. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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The JavaScript console prints PHP variables as JavaScript variables. Associative PHP arrays such as <code>['key1' =&gt; 'var2', 'key2' =&gt; 'var2', ... ]</code> are shown as objects; automatically indexed arrays like <code>[ 'var1', 'var2', ... ]</code> are shown as arrays.
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You <em>can</em> but it is probably not a good idea. You should do your debugging and testing on a development/testing environment on a staging server or local machine. Likewise, you normally wouldn't want to turn on PHP error reporting or set WP_DEBUG to true in a live site as you wouldn't want to display error information to public. Furthermore, PHP Console allows execution of any remote PHP code through terminal - for this you can set a strong password and restrict the IP address range to access the terminal, but still it's not advisable. Besides putting your site at risk, you will also add more load to your server. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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You <em>can</em> but it is probably not a good idea. You should do your debugging and testing on a development/testing environment on a staging server or local machine. Likewise, you normally wouldn't want to turn on PHP error reporting or set WP_DEBUG to true in a live site as you wouldn't want to display error information to public. Furthermore, PHP Console allows execution of any remote PHP code through terminal - for this you can set a strong password and restrict the IP address range to access the terminal, but still it's not advisable. Besides putting your site at risk, you will also add more load to your server.
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