With these it helps Use the --result-file option of mysqldump to create the dump file which you may then send to the browser for download. The full command would be (insert your file names as desired):
With these it helps There are three options to change the default behavior: --no-defaults: Don't read default options from any option file. --defaults-file=#: Only read default options from the given file #. --defaults-extra-file=#: Read this file after the global files are read.
Hope that helps OK. FINALLY got it figured out. My super stupid password was messing with mysqldump because it had an "&" in it. Didn't have to change the password. I just enclosed the password in parentheses: --password="'.$db_pass.'" Now it works as expected. So many hours wasted... @MarcB, thank you so much for your help. Didn't know how to return the errors and that was definitely the biggest roadblock.
launch mysqldump command to a remote server and save the backup file of mysqldump in the same remote server , in a speci
I wish this help you mysqldump can only write to standard output, and output redirection can only write to local files or locally mounted network drives. So you'd either need remote login to your server and run mysqldump there, or run it locally and then redirect output into a command that can transfer input to the remote server, e.g.:
wish helps you Instead of checking file extensions, read the magic from the start of the file. .exe files all begin with 2 bytes, (ascii) mz / (hex) 4D 5A, which represent that the file is DOS MZ executable (exe). Even by renaming the file, this magic doesn't change. Solution: Read the first 2 bytes of the file, if it's equal to 4D 5A, then block it. Or even better, read the magic of the file to see if it's a wav, pdf, or csv file. A full(ish) list of file magic's is available at https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_file_signatures