(PHP 5 >= 5.1.0, PHP 7, PHP 8)
pg_prepare — Submits a request to create a prepared statement with the given parameters, and waits for completion
pg_prepare() creates a prepared statement for later execution with pg_execute() or pg_send_execute(). This feature allows commands that will be used repeatedly to be parsed and planned just once, rather than each time they are executed. pg_prepare() is supported only against PostgreSQL 7.4 or higher connections; it will fail when using earlier versions.
The function creates a prepared statement named
stmtname from the
string, which must contain a single SQL command.
stmtname may be "" to
create an unnamed statement, in which case any pre-existing unnamed
statement is automatically replaced; otherwise it is an error if the
statement name is already defined in the current session. If any parameters
are used, they are referred to in the
query as $1, $2, etc.
Prepared statements for use with pg_prepare() can also be created by
PREPARE statements. (But pg_prepare() is more flexible since it
does not require parameter types to be pre-specified.) Also, although there
is no PHP function for deleting a prepared statement, the SQL
statement can be used for that purpose.
The name to give the prepared statement. Must be unique per-connection. If "" is specified, then an unnamed statement is created, overwriting any previously defined unnamed statement.
The parameterized SQL statement. Must contain only a single statement. (multiple statements separated by semi-colons are not allowed.) If any parameters are used, they are referred to as $1, $2, etc.
An PgSql\Result instance on success, or
false on failure.
|8.1.0||Returns an PgSql\Result instance now; previously, a resource was returned.|
Example #1 Using pg_prepare()
// Connect to a database named "mary"
$dbconn = pg_connect("dbname=mary");
// Prepare a query for execution
$result = pg_prepare($dbconn, "my_query", 'SELECT * FROM shops WHERE name = $1');
// Execute the prepared query. Note that it is not necessary to escape
// the string "Joe's Widgets" in any way
$result = pg_execute($dbconn, "my_query", array("Joe's Widgets"));
// Execute the same prepared query, this time with a different parameter
$result = pg_execute($dbconn, "my_query", array("Clothes Clothes Clothes"));