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Demo project to use as example integrating ZF1 projects into Apigility
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Apigility Skeleton Application


Via release tarball

Grab the latest release via the Apigility website and/or the releases page. At the time of this writing, that URI is:

Untar it:

tar xzf zf-apigility-skeleton-0.9.1.tgz

Via Composer (create-project)

You can use the create-project command from Composer to create the project in one go:

curl -s | php --
php composer.phar create-project -sdev zfcampus/zf-apigility-skeleton path/to/install

Via Git (clone)

First, clone the repository:

git clone # optionally, specify the directory in which to clone
cd path/to/install

At this point, you need to use Composer to install dependencies. Assuming you already have Composer:

composer.phar install

All methods

Once you have the basic installation, you need to put it in development mode:

cd path/to/install
php public/index.php development enable # put the skeleton in development mode

Now, fire it up! Do one of the following:

  • Create a vhost in your web server that points the DocumentRoot to the public/ directory of the project
  • Fire up the built-in web server in PHP (5.4.8+) (note: do not use this for production!)

In the latter case, do the following:

cd path/to/install
php -S -t public public/index.php

You can then visit the site at http://localhost:8080/ - which will bring up a welcome page and the ability to visit the dashboard in order to create and inspect your APIs.


PHP's built-in web server did not start supporting the PATCH HTTP method until 5.4.8. Since the admin API makes use of this HTTP method, you must use a version >= 5.4.8 when using the built-in web server.


Disable all opcode caches when running the admin!

The admin cannot and will not run correctly when an opcode cache, such as APC or OpCache, is enabled. Apigility does not use a database to store configuration; instead, it uses PHP configuration files. Opcode caches will cache these files on first load, leading to inconsistencies as you write to them, and will typically lead to a state where the admin API and code become unusable.

The admin is a development tool, and intended for use a development environment. As such, you should likely disable opcode caching, regardless.

When you are ready to deploy your API to production, however, you can disable development mode, thus disabling the admin interface, and safely run an opcode cache again. Doing so is recommended for production due to the tremendous performance benefits opcode caches provide.

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