# email@example.com / 2005-06-10 10:06:46 +0200:
> On Jun 10, 2005, at 8:24 AM, Roman Neuhauser wrote:
> ># gad@FreeBSD.org / 2005-06-09 12:37:20 -0400:
> >>and now php is being started with:
> >>  -> /usr/local/bin/php
> >>  -> -n -q -dsafe_mode=0 -doutput_buffering=1
> >>  -> /usr/local/bin/name-of-script
> >> [3...] -> parameters specified by user
> >>Assuming 'php' does not know what to do when all those options are
> >>glommed together in a single argument, then the above script would
> >>not work right on any other operating systems either. The change
> >>I made on the 28th gets FreeBSD to work more like other OS's when
> >>it comes to parsing that #!-line in scripts.
> > The pear people have hacked around the other OS's limitations.
> > This change makes FreeBSD lose one small but fine competitive
> > advantage over other unix-like systems. Pity.
> FreeBSD needed special handling, no it doesn't anymore.
> I'm not sure that's losing a *competitive* advantage.
The previous behavior in FreeBSD allowed me to use things on
the shebang line that weren't possible in e. g. Linux, and I enjoyed
it, because it saved me from various hacks. Aiming for the lowest
common denominator means losing useful features. One reason to
prefer FreeBSD less.
How many Vietnam vets does it take to screw in a light bulb?
You don't know, man. You don't KNOW.
Cause you weren't THERE. http://bash.org/?255991