SunshinePHP Developer Conference 2015

pg_query_params

(PHP 5 >= 5.1.0)

pg_query_params Envoie une commande au serveur et attend le résultat, avec les capacités de passer des paramètres séparément de la commande texte SQL

Description

resource pg_query_params ([ resource $connection ], string $query , array $params )

Envoie une commande au serveur et attend le résultat, avec les capacités de passer des paramètres séparément de la commande texte SQL.

pg_query_params() est comme pg_query(), mais offre des fonctionnalités additionnelles : les valeurs des paramètres peuvent être spécifiées séparément de la ligne de commande propre. pg_query_params() est supportée seulement avec les versions PostgreSQL 7.4 ou plus récentes; la commande échouera si vous l'utilisez avec des versions antérieures.

Si des paramètres sont utilisés, ils sont référés à $1, $2, etc. dans query. Le même paramètre peut survenir plus d'une fois dans la requête query ; la même valeur sera utilisée dans ce cas. params spécifie les valeurs actuelles des paramètres. Une valeur NULL dans ce tableau signifie que le paramètre correspondant est SQL NULL.

Le principal avantage de pg_query_params() sur pg_query() est que les valeurs des paramètres peuvent être séparées de la requête query, par conséquent, on invite les échappements de caractères ennuyeux et source d'erreurs. Contrairement à pg_query(), pg_query_params() permet seulement une seule commande SQL dans la chaîne donnée. (Il peut y avoir des points-virgules à l'intérieur mais pas plus d'une seule commande.)

Liste de paramètres

connection

La ressource de connexion de la base de données PostgreSQL. Lorsque connection n'est pas présent, la connexion par défaut est utilisée. La connexion par défaut est la dernière connexion faite par pg_connect() ou pg_pconnect().

query

La requête SQL avec ses paramètres. Elle doit contenir seulement une seule requête. Plusieurs requêtes séparées par des points-virgules ne sont pas autorisées. Si des paramètres sont utilisés, ils sont référés à $1, $2, etc.

Les valeurs fournies par l'utilisateur doivent toujours être passées comme paramètres, et non interpolées dans la chaîne de requête, où elles peuvent potentiellement former des injections SQL et introduire des bogues lorsque ces données contiennent des guillemets. Si pour une raison quelconque vous ne pouvez pas utiliser de paramètres, assurez-vous que les valeurs interpolées sont proprement échappées.

params

Un tableau de valeurs de paramètres pour substituer les variables $1, $2, etc. dans la requête préparée originale. Le nombre d'éléments présents dans le tableau doit concorder avec le nombre de variables à remplacer.

Les valeurs attendues pour les champs bytea ne sont pas supportées comme paramètres. Utilisez plutôt la fonction pg_escape_bytea() ou utilisez les fonctions sur les objets larges.

Valeurs de retour

Une ressource de résultats en cas de succès ou FALSE si une erreur survient.

Exemples

Exemple #1 Exemple avec pg_query_params()

<?php
// Connexion à une base de données nommée "marie"
$dbconn pg_connect("dbname=marie");

// Cherche tous les magasins nommés Joe's Widgets. Notez qu'il n'est pas
// nécessaire d'échapper la chaîne "Joe's Widgets"
$result pg_query_params($dbconn'SELECT * FROM magasins WHERE nom = $1', array("Joe's Widgets"));

// Compare en utilisant pg_query
$str pg_escape_string("Joe's Widgets");
$result pg_query($dbconn"SELECT * FROM magasins WHERE nom = '{$str}'");

?>

Voir aussi

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User Contributed Notes 14 notes

up
3
dt309 at f2s dot com
7 years ago
If you need to provide multiple possible values for a field in a select query, then the following will help.

<?php
// Assume that $values[] is an array containing the values you are interested in.
$values = array(1, 4, 5, 8);

// To select a variable number of arguments using pg_query() you can use:
$valuelist = implode(', ', $values);
$query = "SELECT * FROM table1 WHERE col1 IN ($valuelist)";
$result = pg_query($query)
    or die(
pg_last_error());

// You may therefore assume that the following will work.
$query = 'SELECT * FROM table1 WHERE col1 IN ($1)';
$result = pg_query_params($query, array($valuelist))
    or die(
pg_last_error());
// Produces error message: 'ERROR: invalid input syntax for integer'
// It only works when a SINGLE value specified.

// Instead you must use the following approach:
$valuelist = '{' . implode(', ', $values . '}'
$query = 'SELECT * FROM table1 WHERE col1 = ANY ($1)';
$result = pg_query_params($query, array($valuelist));
?>

The error produced in this example is generated by PostGreSQL.

The last method works by creating a SQL array containing the desired values. 'IN (...)' and ' = ANY (...)' are equivalent, but ANY is for working with arrays, and IN is for working with simple lists.
up
1
php at richardneill dot org
4 months ago
A note on type-juggling of booleans:
pg_query_params() and friends do seamless, automatic conversion between PHP-NULL and SQL-NULL and back again, where appropriate.
Hoever, everything else goes in (and comes out) as a string.
The following approach may be helpful when handling boolean fields:

<?php
$sql
= " ... ";
$params = array (1, 2, 3, true, false);

//Convert booleans to 'true' and 'false'.  [NULLS are already handled].
foreach ($params as &$value){
    if (
is_bool($value)){
       
$value = ($value) ? 'true':'false';
    }
}

//Now do the query:
$result = pg_query_params ($sql, $params);
$row = pg_fetch_assoc ($result,0//first row

//For booleans, convert 't' and 'f' back to true and false. Check the column type so we don't accidentally convert the wrong thing.
foreach ($row as $key => &$value){
   
$type = pg_field_type($result,pg_field_num($result, $key));
    if (
$type == 'bool'){
       
$value = ($value == 't');
    }
}

//$row[] now contains booleans, NULLS, and strings.
?>
up
1
victor dot engmark at terreactive dot ch
3 years ago
You can't run multiple statements with pg_query_params, but you can still have transaction support without falling back to pg_query:

<?php
$connection
= pg_connect("host=127.0.0.1 port=5432 dbname=foo user=bar password=baz");
pg_query($connection, 'DROP TABLE IF EXISTS example');
pg_query($connection, 'CREATE TABLE example (col char(1))');
pg_query($connection, 'INSERT INTO example (col) VALUES (\'a\')');
// 'SELECT col FROM example' in another session returns "a"
pg_query($connection, 'BEGIN');
pg_query_params($connection, 'UPDATE example SET col = $1', array('b'));
// 'SELECT col FROM example' in another session still returns "a"
pg_query_params($connection, 'UPDATE example SET col = $1', array('c'));
// 'SELECT col FROM example' in another session still returns "a"
pg_query($connection, 'COMMIT');
// 'SELECT col FROM example' in another session returns "c"
?>
up
0
php at richardneill dot org
4 months ago
Debugging parameterised queries can be tedious, if you want to paste the query directly into PSQL. Here is a trick that helps:

<?php
$sql
= "SELECT * from table WHERE col_a = $1 and col_b=$2 and col_c=$3";
$params = array (42, "a string", NULL);

$debug = preg_replace_callback(
       
'/\$(\d+)\b/',
        function(
$match) use ($params) {
           
$key=($match[1]-1); return ( is_null($params[$key])?'NULL':pg_escape_literal($params[$key]) );
        },
       
$sql);

echo
"$debug";
//prints:   SELECT * from table WHERE col_a = '42' and col_b='a string' and col_c=NULL
?>

This works correctly, except in the (unusual) case where we have a literal $N;  the regexp replaces it where it shouldn't.  For example:
<?php
//Both  ' ... $1 ... '   and  $1   get replaced; the former is wrong, the latter is right.
$sql = "SELECT 'Your bill is for $1' AS invoice WHERE 7 = $1";
$params = array(7);
//$debug:  SELECT 'Your bill is for $7' AS invoice WHERE 7 = '7'"
?>
up
0
peter dot kehl+nospam at gmail dot com
1 year ago
Third parameter $params of pg_query_params() ignores nay part of the string values after a zero byte character - PHP "\0" or chr(0). That may be a result of serialize().

See https://bugs.php.net/bug.php?id=63344
up
0
alec at smecher dot bc dot ca
2 years ago
Note that due to your locale's number formatting settings, you may not be able to pass a numeric value in as a parameter and have it arrive in PostgreSQL still a number.

If your system locale uses "," as a decimal separator, the following will result in a database error:

pg_query_params($conn, 'SELECT $1::numeric', array(3.5));

For this to work, it's necessary to manually convert 3.5 to a string using e.g. number_format.

(I filed this as bug #46408, but apparently it's expected behavior.)
up
0
ac at esilo dot com
4 years ago
pg_query and pg_query_params can be combined into a single function.  This also removes the need to construct a parameter array for pg_query_params:

<?php
function my_query($conn, $query)
{
  if(
func_num_args() == 2)
    return
pg_query($conn, $query);

 
$args = func_get_args();
 
$params = array_splice($args, 2);
  return
pg_query_params($conn, $query, $params);
}
?>

Usage:

<?php
/* non-parameterized example */
my_query($conn, "SELECT $val1 + $val2");

/* parameterized example */
my_query($conn, "SELECT $1 + $2", $val1, $val2);
?>
up
0
strata_ranger at hotmail dot com
5 years ago
Regarding boolean values, just typecast them as (integer) when passing them in your query -- '0' and '1' are perfectly acceptable literals for SQL boolean input:

- http://www.postgresql.org/docs/8.2/interactive/datatype-boolean.html

It is also safe to write your paramerized query in double-quotes, which allows you to mix constant values and placeholders in your query without having to worry about how whether PHP will attempt to substitute any variables in your parameterized string.

Of course this also means that unlike PHP's double-quoted string syntax, you CAN include literal $1, $2, etc. inside SQL strings, e.g:

<?php
// Works ($1 is a placeholder, $2 is meant literally)
pg_query_params("INSERT INTO foo (col1, col2) VALUES ($1, 'costs $2')", Array($data1));

// Throws an E_WARNING (passing too many parameters)
pg_query_params("INSERT INTO foo (col1, col2) VALUES ($1, 'costs $2')", Array($data1, $data2));
?>
up
0
jsnell at e-normous dot com
7 years ago
When inserting into a pg column of type bool, you cannot supply a PHP type of bool.  You must instead use a string "t" or "f". PHP attempts to change boolean values supplied as parameters to strings, and then attempts to use a blank string for false.

Example of Failure:
pg_query_params('insert into table1 (bool_column) values ($1)', array(false));

Works:
pg_query_params('insert into lookup_permissions (system) values ($1)', array(false ? 't' : 'f'));
up
-1
php at richardneill dot org
4 months ago
For a parameterised date, the value NOW() is not allowed (it gets turned into a literal string and makes postgres choke),  however 'now'
is allowed as a parameter, and has the same effect.
up
-1
php at richardneill dot org
4 months ago
pg_query_params() *does* accept NULLs.  They will automatically be transformed, correctly, into SQL NULL. Thus, for example:

<?php
$sql
= "UPDATE tbl_example SET column_a = $1, column_b=$2";
$params = array(NULL42);
$result = pg_params ($sql, $params);

//is equivalent to:
$result = pg_query ("UPDATE tbl_example SET column_a = NULL column_b  = '42')";

//and not, as one might fear,  either of these (incorrect) things:
// ... column_a = ''      ...
// ... column_a = 'NULL'  ...
?>

Note that you can use NULLs this way in an UPDATE or INSERT statement, but NOT in a WHERE clause. This isn't a restriction of pg_query_params(), but rather it is a consquence of the SQL language.
So, if you want a query of the type:

<?php
//depending on data,  the where-test parameter may or may not be NULL
//the following is WRONG for $1.
$sql = "SELECT * from  tbl_example WHERE column_a = $1 and column_b = $2";
$params = array(NULL42);
$result = pg_params ($sql, $params);
?>

This will fail as invalid SQL:  because you should use "= 42" but "IS NULL".  The solution is to use the SQL construct "IS [NOT] DISTINCT FROM". 

<?php
$sql
= "SELECT ... WHERE column IS NOT DISTINCT FROM $1"
$params = array (42);    //this works, the same as  "where column = 42"
$params = array (NULL);  //this works, the same as "where column is null"
?>

(Aside: though this is annoying, the behaviour is correct. There is a postgresql compatibility option "transform_null_equals", but it won't help you here, even though you might expect it to.)
up
-2
mledford
8 years ago
If you are trying to replicate the function pg_query_params, you might also want to support NULL values. While is_int returns true for a NULL value, the formatting for the SQL.

function pg_query_params( $db, $query, $parameters ) {
    // Escape parameters as required & build parameters for callback function
    global $pg_query_params__parameters;
    foreach( $parameters as $k=>$v ) {
        if ( is_null($v) ) {
            $parameters[$k] = 'NULL';
        } else {
            $parameters[$k] = ( is_int( $v ) ? $v : "'".pg_escape_string( $v )."'" );
        }
    }
    $pg_query_params__parameters = $parameters;
       
    // Call using pg_query
    return pg_query( $db, preg_replace_callback( '/\$([0-9]+)/', 'pg_query_params__callback', $query));
}
up
-1
cc+php at c2se dot com
8 years ago
This is a useful function for preventing SQL injection attacks, so, for those of us who are not yet able to upgrade to PHP5.1, here is a replacement function which works similarly on older versions of PHP...

<?php   # Parameterised query implementation for Postgresql and older versions of PHP

       
if( !function_exists( 'pg_query_params' ) ) {

                function
pg_query_params__callback( $at ) {
                        global
$pg_query_params__parameters;
                        return
$pg_query_params__parameters[ $at[1]-1 ];
                }

                function
pg_query_params( $db, $query, $parameters ) {

                       
// Escape parameters as required & build parameters for callback function
                       
global $pg_query_params__parameters;
                        foreach(
$parameters as $k=>$v )
                               
$parameters[$k] = ( is_int( $v ) ? $v : "'".pg_escape_string( $v )."'" );
                       
$pg_query_params__parameters = $parameters;

                       
// Call using pg_query
                       
return pg_query( $db, preg_replace_callback( '/\$([0-9]+)/', 'pg_query_params__callback', $query ) );

                }
        }

       
// Example: pg_query_params( $db_resource, "SELECT * FROM table WHERE col1=$1 AND col2=$2", array( 42, "It's ok" ) );
?>
up
-3
travismowens at gmail dot com
4 years ago
Unfortunately the params will not respect string representations of NULL or NOW().  If your code pushes these values, they be considered a string and inserted literally as "NULL" and "NOW()".

Ideally, there should be an additional parameter that you can assign to force this text as pgSQL functions/reserved words and not wrap them up as strings (assuming pgSQL's parameterized queries support this.

This same problem also occurs for comma lists used in "WHERE column IN (1,2,3,4)", params treats "1,2,3,4" as a string, not a list of numbers, and runs it with quotes also.

For debugging, I use this function to simulate params, keep in mind this is not 100% accurate, it only attempts to simulate the actual SQL that param queries create.

<?php
   
function pg_query_params_return_sql($query, $array)
    {
       
$query_parsed = $query;
       
        for (
$a = 0, $b = sizeof($array); $a < $b; $a++)
        {
            if (
is_numeric($array[$a]) )
            {
               
$query_parsed = str_replace(('$'.($a+1)), str_replace("'","''", $array[$a]), $query_parsed );
            }
            else
            {
               
$query_parsed = str_replace(('$'.($a+1)), "'".str_replace("'","''", $array[$a])."'", $query_parsed );
            }
        }
       
        return
$query_parsed;
    }
?>
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