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1 #!/usr/bin/php -q
2 <?php
3 //$Header: /home/dashley/cvsrep/e3ft_gpl01/e3ft_gpl01/webprojs/fboprime/sw/standalone/dbcreate.php,v 1.31 2006/11/05 18:26:05 dashley Exp $
4 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
5 //dbcreate.php--Creates The FBO-Prime Database (Unpopulated)
6 //Copyright (C) 2006 David T. Ashley
7 //
8 //This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or
9 //modify it under the terms of the GNU General Public License
10 //as published by the Free Software Foundation; either version 2
11 //of the License, or (at your option) any later version.
12 //
13 //This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful,
14 //but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
15 //MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the
16 //GNU General Public License for more details.
17 //
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19 //along with this program; if not, write to the Free Software
20 //Foundation, Inc., 51 Franklin Street, Fifth Floor, Boston, MA 02110-1301, USA.
21 //-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
22 //Copyright 2006 David T. Ashley
23 //-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
24 //This source code and any program in which it is compiled/used is provided under the GNU GENERAL
25 //PUBLIC LICENSE, Version 3, full license text below.
26 //-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
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571 //covered work so as to satisfy simultaneously your obligations under this
572 //License and any other pertinent obligations, then as a consequence you may
573 //not convey it at all. For example, if you agree to terms that obligate you
574 //to collect a royalty for further conveying from those to whom you convey
575 //the Program, the only way you could satisfy both those terms and this
576 //License would be to refrain entirely from conveying the Program.
577 //
578 // 13. Use with the GNU Affero General Public License.
579 //
580 // Notwithstanding any other provision of this License, you have
581 //permission to link or combine any covered work with a work licensed
582 //under version 3 of the GNU Affero General Public License into a single
583 //combined work, and to convey the resulting work. The terms of this
584 //License will continue to apply to the part which is the covered work,
585 //but the special requirements of the GNU Affero General Public License,
586 //section 13, concerning interaction through a network will apply to the
587 //combination as such.
588 //
589 // 14. Revised Versions of this License.
590 //
591 // The Free Software Foundation may publish revised and/or new versions of
592 //the GNU General Public License from time to time. Such new versions will
593 //be similar in spirit to the present version, but may differ in detail to
594 //address new problems or concerns.
595 //
596 // Each version is given a distinguishing version number. If the
597 //Program specifies that a certain numbered version of the GNU General
598 //Public License "or any later version" applies to it, you have the
599 //option of following the terms and conditions either of that numbered
600 //version or of any later version published by the Free Software
601 //Foundation. If the Program does not specify a version number of the
602 //GNU General Public License, you may choose any version ever published
603 //by the Free Software Foundation.
604 //
605 // If the Program specifies that a proxy can decide which future
606 //versions of the GNU General Public License can be used, that proxy's
607 //public statement of acceptance of a version permanently authorizes you
608 //to choose that version for the Program.
609 //
610 // Later license versions may give you additional or different
611 //permissions. However, no additional obligations are imposed on any
612 //author or copyright holder as a result of your choosing to follow a
613 //later version.
614 //
615 // 15. Disclaimer of Warranty.
616 //
617 // THERE IS NO WARRANTY FOR THE PROGRAM, TO THE EXTENT PERMITTED BY
618 //APPLICABLE LAW. EXCEPT WHEN OTHERWISE STATED IN WRITING THE COPYRIGHT
619 //HOLDERS AND/OR OTHER PARTIES PROVIDE THE PROGRAM "AS IS" WITHOUT WARRANTY
620 //OF ANY KIND, EITHER EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO,
621 //THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR
622 //PURPOSE. THE ENTIRE RISK AS TO THE QUALITY AND PERFORMANCE OF THE PROGRAM
623 //IS WITH YOU. SHOULD THE PROGRAM PROVE DEFECTIVE, YOU ASSUME THE COST OF
624 //ALL NECESSARY SERVICING, REPAIR OR CORRECTION.
625 //
626 // 16. Limitation of Liability.
627 //
628 // IN NO EVENT UNLESS REQUIRED BY APPLICABLE LAW OR AGREED TO IN WRITING
629 //WILL ANY COPYRIGHT HOLDER, OR ANY OTHER PARTY WHO MODIFIES AND/OR CONVEYS
630 //THE PROGRAM AS PERMITTED ABOVE, BE LIABLE TO YOU FOR DAMAGES, INCLUDING ANY
631 //GENERAL, SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES ARISING OUT OF THE
632 //USE OR INABILITY TO USE THE PROGRAM (INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO LOSS OF
633 //DATA OR DATA BEING RENDERED INACCURATE OR LOSSES SUSTAINED BY YOU OR THIRD
634 //PARTIES OR A FAILURE OF THE PROGRAM TO OPERATE WITH ANY OTHER PROGRAMS),
635 //EVEN IF SUCH HOLDER OR OTHER PARTY HAS BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF
636 //SUCH DAMAGES.
637 //
638 // 17. Interpretation of Sections 15 and 16.
639 //
640 // If the disclaimer of warranty and limitation of liability provided
641 //above cannot be given local legal effect according to their terms,
642 //reviewing courts shall apply local law that most closely approximates
643 //an absolute waiver of all civil liability in connection with the
644 //Program, unless a warranty or assumption of liability accompanies a
645 //copy of the Program in return for a fee.
646 //
647 // END OF TERMS AND CONDITIONS
648 //
649 // How to Apply These Terms to Your New Programs
650 //
651 // If you develop a new program, and you want it to be of the greatest
652 //possible use to the public, the best way to achieve this is to make it
653 //free software which everyone can redistribute and change under these terms.
654 //
655 // To do so, attach the following notices to the program. It is safest
656 //to attach them to the start of each source file to most effectively
657 //state the exclusion of warranty; and each file should have at least
658 //the "copyright" line and a pointer to where the full notice is found.
659 //
660 // <one line to give the program's name and a brief idea of what it does.>
661 // Copyright (C) <year> <name of author>
662 //
663 // This program is free software: you can redistribute it and/or modify
664 // it under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by
665 // the Free Software Foundation, either version 3 of the License, or
666 // (at your option) any later version.
667 //
668 // This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful,
669 // but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
670 // MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the
671 // GNU General Public License for more details.
672 //
673 // You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License
674 // along with this program. If not, see <http://www.gnu.org/licenses/>.
675 //
676 //Also add information on how to contact you by electronic and paper mail.
677 //
678 // If the program does terminal interaction, make it output a short
679 //notice like this when it starts in an interactive mode:
680 //
681 // <program> Copyright (C) <year> <name of author>
682 // This program comes with ABSOLUTELY NO WARRANTY; for details type `show w'.
683 // This is free software, and you are welcome to redistribute it
684 // under certain conditions; type `show c' for details.
685 //
686 //The hypothetical commands `show w' and `show c' should show the appropriate
687 //parts of the General Public License. Of course, your program's commands
688 //might be different; for a GUI interface, you would use an "about box".
689 //
690 // You should also get your employer (if you work as a programmer) or school,
691 //if any, to sign a "copyright disclaimer" for the program, if necessary.
692 //For more information on this, and how to apply and follow the GNU GPL, see
693 //<http://www.gnu.org/licenses/>.
694 //
695 // The GNU General Public License does not permit incorporating your program
696 //into proprietary programs. If your program is a subroutine library, you
697 //may consider it more useful to permit linking proprietary applications with
698 //the library. If this is what you want to do, use the GNU Lesser General
699 //Public License instead of this License. But first, please read
700 //<http://www.gnu.org/philosophy/why-not-lgpl.html>.
701 //-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
702 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
703 //Set the include file path. This is necessary to get to the configuration
704 //information, including how to try to connect to the database.
705 set_include_path("/var/www/php_library/fboprime");
706 //
707 //Include the configuration information.
708 require_once("config.inc");
709 //
710 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
711 //Writes a horizontal line.
712 //
713 function hline()
714 {
715 for ($i=0; $i<80; $i++)
716 {
717 echo "-";
718 }
719 echo "\n";
720 }
721 //
722 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
723 //Errors out.
724 //
725 function error_out()
726 {
727 echo "FATAL ERROR\n";
728 exit(1);
729 }
730 //
731 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
732 //Returns a version control string. Used for randomness.
733 //
734 function vc_info()
735 {
736 return("\$Header: /home/dashley/cvsrep/e3ft_gpl01/e3ft_gpl01/webprojs/fboprime/sw/standalone/dbcreate.php,v 1.31 2006/11/05 18:26:05 dashley Exp $");
737 }
738 //
739 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
740 //
741 function populate_db($handle, $dbdesign)
742 {
743 //Figure out how many tables are in the database, and get their names.
744 hline();
745
746 $result = mysql_query("show tables", $handle);
747
748 if ($result === FALSE)
749 error_out();
750
751 //Figure out the results.
752 $ntables = mysql_num_rows($result);
753 for ($i=0; $i<$ntables; $i++)
754 {
755 $temp = mysql_fetch_row($result);
756 $tables_array[$i] = $temp[0];
757 }
758
759 //$ntables = count($tables_array);
760
761 //Tell how many tables.
762 if ($ntables > 1)
763 echo $ntables . " tables found in database:\n";
764 else if ($ntables == 1)
765 echo $ntables . " table found in database:\n";
766 else
767 echo "No tables found in database.\n";
768
769 //Emit the table names.
770 for ($i = 0; $i < $ntables; $i++)
771 {
772 echo " " . $tables_array[$i] . "\n";
773 }
774
775 //Loop through the necessary database design. For any tables that do not
776 //exist, create them in their entirety. Every row in the lookup table that
777 //is used (i.e. implemented) is marked by changing the fifth column
778 //to "Y".
779 for ($i = 0; $i < count($dbdesign); $i += 5)
780 {
781 if ($dbdesign[$i+4] != "Y")
782 {
783 if ($ntables)
784 $found = array_search($dbdesign[$i], $tables_array);
785 else
786 $found = FALSE;
787
788 if (($found === FALSE) || ($found === NULL))
789 {
790 //The cited table does not exist. Form the SQL query to make it.
791 $query = "create table " . $dbdesign[$i] . " (";
792 $first = 1;
793
794 for ($j = 0; $j < count($dbdesign); $j += 5)
795 {
796 if ($dbdesign[$j] == $dbdesign[$i])
797 {
798 if (! $first)
799 {
800 $query .= " , ";
801 }
802 else
803 {
804 $first = 0;
805 }
806
807 $query = $query . " " . $dbdesign[$j+1] . " " . $dbdesign[$j+2] . " " . $dbdesign[$j+3] . " ";
808
809 $dbdesign[$j+4] = "Y";
810 }
811 }
812
813 $query .= " )";
814
815 //Echo the query to the console for review.
816 hline();
817 echo "The table \"" . $dbdesign[$i] . "\" does not exist and will be created. The SQL query is:\n\n";
818 echo $query . "\n";
819
820 //Run the query and bug out if it fails.
821 $result = mysql_query($query, $handle);
822
823 if ($result === FALSE)
824 error_out();
825 }
826 } //end if not marked
827 } // end for
828 }
829 //
830 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
831 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
832 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
833 //------ M A I N S C R I P T ------------------------------------------------
834 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
835 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
836 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
837 //
838 //
839 //This describes the overall database design. The parts are:
840 // a)Table name.
841 // b)Field name.
842 // c)Field type.
843 // d)Field attributes.
844 //
845 $dbdesign = array
846 (
847 //=====================================================================================================
848 //=====================================================================================================
849 //==== U S R S ======================================================================================
850 //=====================================================================================================
851 //=====================================================================================================
852 //One record for each user.
853 //=====================================================================================================
854 "usrs", "idx", "int", "AUTO_INCREMENT NOT NULL PRIMARY KEY", "",
855 //The integer index of the user. This is used as a key throughout the software to uniquely
856 //identify a user (for example, in "edit user" screens and so on). MySQL ensures that the
857 //first index will be 1, so 0 can be used as an error code or for other special flags.
858 "usrs", "status", "int", "", "",
859 //An integer describing the status of the user. This is an integer constant defined in the
860 //source code. Possible values are active or inactive. The transition to inactive based on
861 //expiration of BFR time or medical can be done only in maintenance scripts or manually--
862 //automatic actions involving this kind of state change are not taken during normal
863 //page viewing.
864 "usrs", "seclvl", "int", "", "",
865 //The security level of the user. This is defined by integer constants in the CONFIG.INC file.
866 //The general scheme is that a user may not modify information about a user with a security
867 //integer equal to or less than the user's. A lesser integer means a higher security level.
868 "usrs", "userid", "varchar(20)", "", "",
869 //The ID of the user when logging in. This is stored in the database in all lower case, but in
870 //logins a user may accidentally mix case, so this is treated as case-insensitive when
871 //authenticating.
872 //
873 //Restrictions:
874 // a)Id as stored may contain only a-z and 0-9 (i.e. no weird characters).
875 // b)Must be at least of length 1.
876 // c)Must begin with a letter (not a number).
877 // d)Must be unique.
878 "usrs", "role", "int", "", "",
879 //An integer describing the role of the user (flight instructor, user, whatever). The values
880 //are defined by constants in the CONFIG.INC file. This integer is used for description only
881 //and does not affect the privileges of the user in any way.
882 "usrs", "perm", "varchar(2000)", "", "",
883 //A permission string expressing the precise database permissions the user has. This is an
884 //unordered set of values separated by backslashes. The string format is used because it combines
885 //simplicity with speed. String operations, which call into 'C'-compiled code, are fast.
886 "usrs", "sex", "int", "", "",
887 //The gender of the user. The possible values of this integer are defined in constants in the
888 //code.
889 "usrs", "title", "varchar(20)", "", "",
890 //The title of the user (optional), including a trailing ".", if appropriate. Titles are strings
891 //such as "Dr.", "Mr.", etc. This may have 'a-z', 'A-Z', spaces, apostrophes, "," and ".".
892 "usrs", "fname", "varchar(20)", "", "",
893 //The first name of the user (optional). No casing is enforced due to the possibility of foreign names such as
894 //"ug Limu" (I made that up). Spaces are allowed in the name (only one contiguously) to accommodate
895 //foreign names. Before storage in the database:
896 // a)Must have no leading or trailing spaces.
897 // b)Must be at least of length 1.
898 // c)May contain only 'a-z', 'A-Z', spaces, and apostrophes.
899 // d)If spaces appear within the name, there can be only one contiguously.
900 "usrs", "mname", "varchar(20)", "", "",
901 //The middle name of the user (optional), or the middle initial, or the middle initial followed by
902 //a period. Characters allowed are 'a-z', 'A-Z', spaces, and apostrophes, with no more than one
903 //contiguous space.
904 "usrs", "lname", "varchar(20)", "", "",
905 //The last name of the user. No casing is enforced due to the possibility of foreign names such as
906 //"de Raspide". Spaces are allowed in the name (only one contiguously) to accommodate foreign names.
907 //Before storage in the database:
908 // a)Must have no leading or trailing spaces.
909 // b)Must be at least of length 1.
910 // c)May contain only 'a-z', 'A-Z', spaces, and apostrophes.
911 // d)If spaces appear within the name, there can be only one contiguously.
912 "usrs", "suffix", "varchar(20)", "", "",
913 //The suffix, such as "Jr.", "Sr.", etc. (optional). This may have 'a-z', 'A-Z', spaces,
914 //apostrophes, commas, and periods, with no more than one contiguous space.
915 "usrs", "adl1", "varchar(50)", "", "",
916 //The first line of the street address of the user. This may include 'a-z', 'A-Z', digits, spaces,
917 //apostrophes, periods, and '#', with no more than one contiguous space. Optional.
918 "usrs", "adl2", "varchar(50)", "", "",
919 //Second line of address. Same rules as first.
920 "usrs", "city", "varchar(20)", "", "",
921 //City (optional). Same rules as first name and last name.
922 "usrs", "stateprovince", "varchar(20)", "", "",
923 //Same rules as last name/first name. For someone in a foreign country, this may not be a 2-letter
924 //code. Optional.
925 "usrs", "zippostalcode", "varchar(20)", "", "",
926 //Postal code. Same rules as address lines. Optional. In the case of foreign countries, the
927 //zip/postal code may be longer than 9 digits or contain letters, etc.
928 "usrs", "country", "varchar(20)", "", "",
929 //The country, in English. Same rules as first or last names. Optional.
930 "usrs", "pwhash", "varchar(64)", "", "",
931 //The salt and hash of the primary password. The primary password is the one the user normally
932 //uses to log in. If both this and the lostpwhash are not set, it would not be possible to log in.
933 "usrs", "lostpwhash", "varchar(64)", "", "",
934 //The salt and hash of the password that may be e-mailed to the user if the password is lost.
935 //It is done that way to avoid e-mailing existing passwords in the clear (the password mailed
936 //to the user is a randomly-generated one).
937 "usrs", "lostpwgentime", "varchar(22)", "", "",
938 //A UTIME flagging the time at which the e-mailed password was generated. There are two behaviors
939 //associated with this:
940 // a)A new password cannot be e-mailed too often (i.e. there needs to be a minimum spacing).
941 // b)A password that is e-mailed is only valid for a finite period of time.
942 "usrs", "ratings", "varchar(200)", "", "",
943 //A string describing the ratings that the user has. The format of this is up to the FBO.
944 //Generally, this would be a comma-separated list of acronyms. For storage in the database,
945 //blanks and tabs would be trimmed from both ends.
946 "usrs", "bfrlicexpdate", "varchar(8)", "", "",
947 //The date, as a DT8, on which the user's license becomes invalid if the pilot does not receive
948 //a BFR.
949 "usrs", "medexpdate", "varchar(8)", "", "",
950 //The date, as a DT8, on which the user's medical becomes invalid. The user must obtain a new
951 //medical by this date or can't fly as PIC or required crewmember.
952 "usrs", "restrictions", "varchar(2000)", "", "",
953 //A textual description of the restrictions that the user is under. A typical string might be
954 //"Medical prohibits user from flying at night.". The format of this is up to the FBO.
955 "usrs", "dayphone", "varchar(50)", "", "",
956 //The daytime phone number of the user. This is essentially the work phone number.
957 //All phone numbers are optional. Character set and rules same as address lines.
958 "usrs", "eveningphone", "varchar(50)", "", "",
959 //The evening phone number of the user. This is essentially the home phone number.
960 "usrs", "cellphone", "varchar(50)", "", "",
961 //The mobile phone number of the user.
962 "usrs", "em1", "varchar(100)", "", "",
963 //First notification e-mail address of the user.
964 "usrs", "em2", "varchar(100)", "", "",
965 //Second notification e-mail address of the user.
966 "usrs", "acctexpdate", "varchar(8)", "", "",
967 //The date, as a DT8, on which the user's account should expire. On this date the user becomes
968 //inactive and can't log in any more.
969 "usrs", "mostrecentlogin", "varchar(8)", "", "",
970 //The date on which the most recent login by the user occurred.
971 "usrs", "schedalonerscs", "varchar(2000)", "", "",
972 //A comma-separated integer list of resources that the user can schedule without a flight
973 //instructor. (All resources can be scheduled WITH a flight instructor.) The first character
974 //will be a comma and the final entry will be ended with a comma, subject to the rules of
975 //comma-separated integer lists.
976 "usrs", "fboremarks", "varchar(4000)", "", "",
977 "usrs", "userremarks", "varchar(4000)", "", "",
978 //Remarks editable by the FBO and user respectively. Both sets of remarks are visible by both
979 //parties, but the FBO remarks can be edited only by the FBO and the user remarks can be edited
980 //only by the user.
981 "usrs", "crmodsguid", "varchar(32)", "", "",
982 //The SGUID from when the record was created or last modified. This may be used to avoid browser
983 //editing collisions. The way that collisions are avoided is that when the record is modified
984 //(perhaps by another user while a given user has the record displayed in a browser form), a new
985 //SGUID is placed in the record. When a new commit of the record is attempted, the lower-level
986 //functions will detect that the underlying SGUID has changed, as they will compare the
987 //one provided by the browser (usually stored as a hidden field) against the one currently
988 //in the database. The two will definitely be different, as SGUIDs have guaranteed uniqueness
989 //throughout the lifetime of the server.
990 //=====================================================================================================
991 //=====================================================================================================
992 //==== R E S V ======================================================================================
993 //=====================================================================================================
994 //=====================================================================================================
995 //One record for each reservation. A reservation can consist of multiple slots.
996 //=====================================================================================================
997 "resv", "idx", "int", "AUTO_INCREMENT NOT NULL PRIMARY KEY", "",
998 //The integer index of reservation. Used to identify it uniquely.
999 "resv", "type", "int", "", "",
1000 //An integer identifying the type of the reservation. This is defined by constants in source
1001 //code. Possibilities are:
1002 // 0 : Banner reservation. This does nothing, interferes with nothing, etc. It just
1003 // displays information that is visible.
1004 // 1 : Ordinary reservation that is active (not standby).
1005 // 2 : Standby reservation. This is an ordinary reservation that can't be made active
1006 // because of a conflict.
1007 "resv", "crsguid", "varchar(32)", "", "",
1008 //An SGUID identifying the time at which the reservation was created. This is used to break any
1009 //ties for priority. Because of the way an SGUID is constructed, this is guaranteed to be
1010 //unique. After the reservation is created, this SGUID is not modified
1011 "resv", "createtimest", "varchar(22)", "", "",
1012 //An STIME identifying the time at which the reservation is created. This is used for reporting
1013 //the date and time in human-friendly terms (but can't be used for tie-breaking).
1014 "resv", "useridx", "int", "", "",
1015 //An integer identifying the owner of the reservation. As every reservation must have an owner,
1016 //this index must be > 0.
1017 "resv", "alias", "int", "", "",
1018 //Integer identifying the alias, if any. Alias is the pseudo-name that should be displayed as the
1019 //owner, such as "Line", "Maintenance", etc. A value of zero here indicates no alias to be used.
1020 "resv", "finstid", "int", "", "",
1021 //An integer identifying the resource record (not the user record!) corresponding to the flight
1022 //instructor for the reservation. If no flight instructor is included in the reservation, 0 is
1023 //stored.
1024 "resv", "finsttimestart", "varchar(22)", "", "",
1025 //The STIME corresponding to the start with the instructor. If no instructor on the reservation,
1026 //this should be the empty string.
1027 "resv", "finsttimeend", "varchar(22)", "", "",
1028 //The STIME corresponding to the with the instructor. If no instructor on the reservation,
1029 //this should be the empty string.
1030 "resv", "acftsimid", "int", "", "",
1031 //An integer identifying the resource record corresponding to the aircraft or simulator that is
1032 //being reserved. If no aircraft or simulator is included in the reservation, 0 is stored.
1033 "resv", "acftsimtimestart","varchar(22)", "", "",
1034 //The STIME corresponding to the start with the aircraft or simulator. If no aircraft or simulator
1035 //is on the reservation, this should be the empty string.
1036 "resv", "acftsimtimeend", "varchar(22)", "", "",
1037 //The STIME corresponding to the end the aircraft or simulator. If no aircraft or simulator is on
1038 //the reservation, this should be the empty string.
1039 "resv", "resvtimestart", "varchar(22)", "", "",
1040 //The STIME corresponding to the start time of the reservation. The start time is the minimum of
1041 //the start of the flight instructor, if any, and the aircraft or simulator, if any. For any
1042 //reservation, this always exists, because the reservation must have a flight instructor or
1043 //aircraft/simulator. This database field is provided to simplify some queries.
1044 "resv", "resvtimeend", "varchar(22)", "", "",
1045 //The STIME corresponding to the end time of the reservation. The start time is the maximum of
1046 //the end of the flight instructor, if any, and the aircraft or simulator, if any. For any
1047 //reservation, this always exists, because the reservation must have a flight instructor or
1048 //aircraft/simulator. This database field is provided to simplify some queries.
1049 "resv", "usrprivdesc", "varchar(4000)", "", "",
1050 //User-private textual description of the appointment. This can only appear on reservations
1051 //where:
1052 // a)The reservation does not involve an aircraft.
1053 // b)The reservation is by a flight instructor reserving the resource corresponding to
1054 // themselves.
1055 //
1056 //User-private text is intended to allow for doctor's appointments, etc. and to keep the details
1057 //of this absolutely private to the individual private.
1058 "resv", "fboprivdesc", "varchar(4000)", "", "",
1059 //Description private to the FBO employees (not shared with the general user population).
1060 //Note that a reservation (such as a doctor's appointment) may have a certain description that is
1061 //user private, but a separate description for the FBO employees.
1062 "resv", "comprivdesc", "varchar(4000)", "", "",
1063 //Description private to the user community (those with login accounts who are logged in).
1064 //Note that any reservation may have an FBO-private component and a community-private
1065 //component.
1066 "resv", "publicdesc", "varchar(4000)", "", "",
1067 //Description that is fully public (visible to web page visitors who have not logged in).
1068 //Currently only banner reservations support this field.
1069 //
1070 "resv", "crmodsguid", "varchar(32)", "", "",
1071 //An SGUID from whenever the reservation is created or modified. This is used to detect editing
1072 //collisions. This field is modified whenever the record is committed back (unlike the field
1073 //somewhat earlier in the definition that is never changed after record creation).
1074 //
1075 //=====================================================================================================
1076 //==== R S C S ======================================================================================
1077 //=====================================================================================================
1078 //=====================================================================================================
1079 //The resources (aircraft, simulators, flight instructors).
1080 //=====================================================================================================
1081 "rscs", "idx", "int", "AUTO_INCREMENT NOT NULL PRIMARY KEY", "",
1082 //The integer index of the resource. This can be a unique way to identify the record.
1083 "rscs", "type", "int", "", "",
1084 //The type of the resource. This is an integer constant defined in the code. The values may be
1085 //aircraft, simulator, or flight instructor.
1086 "rscs", "status", "int", "", "",
1087 //The status of the resource. This is an integer constant defined in the code. The values
1088 //may be online or offline.
1089 "rscs", "disporder", "int", "", "",
1090 //An integer used to govern the order in which resources are displayed, smallest integer first.
1091 //This is used (as it is also in ORS) because the preferred display order (for the scheduler
1092 //and other places) may not correlate with any other fields.
1093 "rscs", "initials", "varchar(25)", "", "",
1094 //The shortest description, i.e. "N12345" or "J.F.".
1095 "rscs", "shortdesc", "varchar(50)", "", "",
1096 //A shorter description, i.e. "N12345" or "J. Flightinstructor".
1097 "rscs", "longdesc", "varchar(100)", "", "",
1098 //The long description of the resource.
1099 //
1100 //For a flight instructor, this would normally be the full name, i.e. "Flightinstructor, Jane Q.".
1101 //For a simulator I'm not sure how it would typically be described. For an aircraft, this would
1102 //typically be the tail number followed by the aircraft model number, i.e. "N12345 Cessna 172P".
1103 //
1104 //In any case, this field is up to the discretion of the FBO, except that it cannot contain
1105 //any HTML markup.
1106 "rscs", "rstdtime", "varchar(48)", "", "",
1107 //An array of 48 characters, each of which should be a R or a U, and corresponding to the
1108 //half-hour time slots during a day. The first character corresponds to the slot between
1109 //12:00 a.m. and 12:30 a.m., the second character to the time slot between 12:30 a.m. and 1:00 a.m.,
1110 //etc. A "R" in the corresponding position indicates that the time slot is restricted and that
1111 //there must be some interaction with the FBO to schedule the time slot. A "U" in the
1112 //position indicates that the time slot may be scheduled freely. For flight instructors,
1113 //this may be set up to prevent students from arbitrarily scheduling appointments in the
1114 //middle of the night. For aircraft, it is unclear how this would help. For simulators, this
1115 //would prevent users from scheduling the simulator when it is unavailable (such as when the
1116 //building it is in is closed for business).
1117 "rscs", "schedaheadhrs", "int", "", "",
1118 //For a resource, the minimum number of hours that a user must schedule it ahead of time
1119 //with no interaction with the FBO. There is also a similar limit in CONFIG.INC. The
1120 //scheduling software uses the more restrictive (i.e. larger) of the two.
1121 "rscs", "usercorres", "int", "", "",
1122 //For a resource that is a flight instructor, the index of the user corresponding to the
1123 //resource. For other types of resources, this will be 0.
1124 "rscs", "crmodsguid", "varchar(32)", "", "",
1125 //The SGUID from when the record was created or last modified. This may be used to avoid browser
1126 //editing collisions. The way that collisions are avoided is that when the record is modified
1127 //(perhaps by another user while a given user has the record displayed in a browser form), a new
1128 //SGUID is placed in the record. When a new commit of the record is attempted, the lower-level
1129 //functions will detect that the underlying SGUID has changed, as they will compare the
1130 //one provided by the browser (usually stored as a hidden field) against the one currently
1131 //in the database. The two will definitely be different, as SGUIDs have guaranteed uniqueness
1132 //throughout the lifetime of the server.
1133 //
1134 //=====================================================================================================
1135 //=====================================================================================================
1136 //==== S E S S ======================================================================================
1137 //=====================================================================================================
1138 //=====================================================================================================
1139 //One record for each active session. If a user does not explicitly log out or get canned for a page
1140 //hit after expiry, these are reaped by cron processes.
1141 //=====================================================================================================
1142 "sess", "idx", "int", "AUTO_INCREMENT NOT NULL PRIMARY KEY", "",
1143 //The integer index of session.
1144 "sess", "usrsidx", "int", "", "",
1145 //The integer index of the user with whom the session is associated.
1146 "sess", "sguid", "char(32)", "", "",
1147 //An SGUID created when the session is opened. This is guaranteed to be unique. This is never
1148 //revealed to the client. The reason it isn't revealed is that it may be used in cases
1149 //as part of a hash key.
1150 "sess", "ip", "varchar(32)", "", "",
1151 //The connecting IP as known to the server. This is the string provided by the server. With
1152 //IPV6, there can be up to 31 characters.
1153 "sess", "sid", "varchar(66)", "", "",
1154 //The session identifier. This is formed when the session is opened and never changed
1155 //thereafter until the session is reaped. This is provided to the user's browser as a cookie.
1156 "sess", "revaltime", "char(22)", "", "",
1157 //The time at which the session was created or revalidated (revalidation occurs when another page is
1158 //loaded with a valid SID), expressed as a UTIME. This allows a user to continue activity
1159 //and as long as there is activity the session won't expire.
1160 "sess", "lifetime", "int", "", "",
1161 //The lifetime of the session. This is effectively the allowed inactivity time before an automatic
1162 //logout. This lifetime could, in principle, be a function of who the user is. In any case,
1163 //the lifetime can be modified in some cases to give a longer time until logout (useful for
1164 //line employees).
1165 "sess", "loginfailures", "int", "", "",
1166 //The number of consecutive times during the session that the wrong password for the userid has
1167 //been entered (on pages that perform sensitive operations where the operation must be
1168 //confirmed. After a certain number of consecutive bad password entries, the user is forcibly
1169 //logged out. The purpose of this behavior is to allow one or two typos without trashing a
1170 //user's typing in a form, but to not allow password guessing to go on indefinitely. This counter
1171 //is reset back to zero on a successful correct password entry.
1172 "sess", "menulvl", "int", "", "",
1173 //The menu level at which the session is currently operating. "0" is the default menu level, and
1174 //larger integers represent more options displayed on the menu.
1175 "sess", "pagereloadtime", "int", "", "",
1176 //If this value is >0, is the interval (in seconds) at which certain scheduling pages should be
1177 //automatically reloaded. This is to assist line employees who might open the dayview scheduling
1178 //page and want it to refresh with changes periodically.
1179 "sess", "sddt", "varchar(8)", "", "",
1180 //The date, as a DT8, carried through as we decide which information to display. This avoids
1181 //to tacking GET parameters on everywhere. On the scheduler pages that will display with no user
1182 //logged in, the GET/POST parameters take precedence over anything stored in the session
1183 //state record, if any. If this doesn't apply, the empty string is stored.
1184 "sess", "sdtim", "varchar(4)", "", "",
1185 //The time, as a T4, carried through as we decide which information to display. This avoids
1186 //to tacking GET parameters on everywhere. On the scheduler pages that will display with no user
1187 //logged in, the GET/POST parameters take precedence over anything stored in the session
1188 //state record, if any. If this doesn't apply, the empty string is stored.
1189 "sess", "logicalpage", "int", "", "",
1190 //An enumerated constant, identifying which logical page in the tree of pages is the current page.
1191 //This is set on traversals by the "logpage=" GET/POST parameter. A given physical page may
1192 //exist at more than location in the logical page hierarchy. The entire hierarchy is on a
1193 //diagram in the documentation. If there is no current context, the value of 0 is stored.
1194 "sess", "curuser", "int", "", "",
1195 //The user that is currently being edited or is otherwise of interest, by the index. If there is
1196 //no user of interest, zero is stored.
1197 "sess", "userlistactive", "int", "", "",
1198 //1 if the user list to return to is the active user list, or 0 if the list to return to is the
1199 //inactive user list.
1200 "sess", "curresource", "int", "", "",
1201 //The resource that is currently being edited or is otherwise of interest, by the index. If there
1202 //is no resource of interest, zero is stored.
1203 "sess", "curreservation", "int", "", "",
1204 //The reservation that is currently being edited or is otherwise of interest, by the index. If
1205 //there is no reservation of interest, zero is stored.
1206 //=====================================================================================================
1207 //=====================================================================================================
1208 //==== L O G E ======================================================================================
1209 //=====================================================================================================
1210 //=====================================================================================================
1211 //One record for each log entry. This table should be pruned by the daily maintenance script, so that
1212 //it stays a reasonable size.
1213 //=====================================================================================================
1214 "loge", "idx", "int", "AUTO_INCREMENT NOT NULL PRIMARY KEY", "",
1215 //The integer index of the log entry. This is used for uniqueness and to give an ordering.
1216 //An SGUID could also be used.
1217 "loge", "type", "int", "", "",
1218 //An integer (these constants are defined in log.inc and/or logview.inc) giving what type of
1219 //record this is. There are many differen types.
1220 "loge", "utime", "varchar(22)", "", "",
1221 //A UTIME stamp gathered at the time the log entry is made. This is a definitive reference
1222 //as to Unix time. If for some reason a UTIME is not available, the empty string is used.
1223 "loge", "stime", "varchar(22)", "", "",
1224 //An STIME stamp gathered at the time the script starts execution. Note that this time is more
1225 //sloppy than the Unix time, because it is gathered at the start of the page. The UTIME
1226 //above is authoritative. If there are any extremely weird problems (such as a page hanging
1227 //or executing slowly, the UTIME would give more insight than this STIME.
1228 "loge", "ip", "varchar(40)", "", "",
1229 //The IP address as reported by the server. With IP version 6 coming up, the IP
1230 //address could be over 20 characters--define it as 40 to be safe.
1231 "loge", "userid", "varchar(20)", "", "",
1232 //The userid of anyone authenticated at the time the entry is made. If nobody is
1233 //authenticated, the empty string is used.
1234 "loge", "sid", "varchar(66)", "", "",
1235 //Any session identifier that was passed in by cookie or was swapped in by authentication
1236 //at the time the log entry was made.
1237 "loge", "scriptfile", "varchar(1024)", "", "",
1238 //The main file being executed, including the path from the document root. This will be one
1239 //of the main script files of FBO-Prime.
1240 "loge", "getpostpars", "varchar(1024)", "", "",
1241 //The GET and/or POST parameters that are relevant to the log entry.
1242 "loge", "phpfilek", "varchar(1024)", "", "",
1243 //The caller's value of __FILE__ when the log-making function is called.
1244 "loge", "phplinek", "int", "", "",
1245 //The caller's value of __LINE__ when the log-making function is called.
1246 "loge", "logentry", "varchar(4000)", "", ""
1247 //The text of the log entry. This adds any needed description to the event.
1248 ) ;
1249
1250 if ($argc == 1)
1251 {
1252 //The no-parameters case, as expected.
1253
1254 $handle = mysql_connect(CONFIG_MYSQL_SERVER, CONFIG_MYSQL_USERNAME, CONFIG_MYSQL_PASSWORD);
1255 $handle_copy = $handle;
1256 if ($handle === FALSE)
1257 {
1258 echo "ERROR: Unable to connect and/or authenticate to MySQL database.\n";
1259 exit(1);
1260 }
1261
1262 $result = mysql_select_db(CONFIG_MYSQL_DATABASE, $handle);
1263 if ($result === FALSE)
1264 {
1265 echo "ERROR: Unable to select MySQL database \"" . CONFIG_MYSQL_DATABASE . "\".\n";
1266 exit(1);
1267 }
1268
1269 populate_db($handle, $dbdesign);
1270 hline();
1271
1272 $result = mysql_close($handle);
1273 if ($result === FALSE)
1274 {
1275 echo "ERROR: Unable to close MySQL connection.\n";
1276 exit(1);
1277 }
1278
1279 exit(0);
1280 }
1281 else
1282 {
1283 echo "ERROR: This command accepts no command-line parameters.\n";
1284 exit(1);
1285 }
1286
1287 //If we're here, success. Per the standard Unix way of thinking
1288 //say nothing. Silence means OK.
1289 exit(0);
1290 //
1291 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
1292 //End of $RCSfile: dbcreate.php,v $.
1293 //--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
1294 ?>

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