write_function must return the exact number of bytes of the string, so you can return a value with mb_strlen.
If you only want to enable cookie handling and you don't need to save the cookies for a separate session, just set CURLOPT_COOKIEFILE to an empty string.
A the absolute minimum for validation I would suggest: /^([^\t] \t)[^\t] $/DHere is the format: #define SEP "\t" /* Tab separates the fields */ char *my_cookie = "example.com" /* Hostname */ SEP "FALSE" /* Include subdomains */ SEP "/" /* Path */ SEP "FALSE" /* Secure */ SEP "0" /* Expiry in epoch time format.
Please everyone, stop setting CURLOPT_SSL_VERIFYPEER to false or 0.
If your PHP installation doesn't have an up-to-date CA root certificate bundle, download the one at the curl website and save it on your server: set a path to it in your file, e.g.
To start with, the way to enable in memory only cookies associated with a c URL handle you should use: curl_setopt($curl, CURLOPT_COOKIEFILE, "");c URL likes to use magic strings in options as special commands.
Rather than having an option to enable the cookie engine in memory it uses a magic string to do that.
on Windows:curl.cainfo=c:\php\Turning off CURLOPT_SSL_VERIFYPEER allows man in the middle (MITM) attacks, which you don't want!
Clarification on the callback methods:- CURLOPT_HEADERFUNCTION is for handling header lines received *in the response*,- CURLOPT_WRITEFUNCTION is for handling data received *from the response*,- CURLOPT_READFUNCTION is for handling data passed along *in the request*.
Combination of using CURLOPT_FAILONERROR and CURLOPT_HEADERFUNCTION callback helped to process the third-party script HTTP errors neatly: If you are doing a POST, and the content length is 1,025 or greater, then curl exploits a feature of http 1.1: 100 (Continue) Status. * it then sends the request head, waits for a 100 response code, then sends the content Not all web servers support this though.
Various errors are returned depending on the server.
If this happens to you, suppress the "Expect" header with this command: If you use c URL to fetch user-supplied URLs (for instance, in a web-based RSS aggregator), be aware of the risk of server-side request forgery (SSRF).