a) you’re using MAMP, but WP-CLIWP-CLIWP-CLI is the Command Line Interface for WordPress, used to do administrative and development tasks in a programmatic way. The project page is http://wp-cli.org/https://make.wordpress.org/cli/ is not using the MAMP PHPPHPPHP (recursive acronym for PHP: Hypertext Preprocessor) is a widely-used open source general-purpose scripting language that is especially suited for web development and can be embedded into HTML. http://php.net/manual/en/intro-whatis.php. binary.
You can check which PHP WP-CLI is using by running wp --info.
b) it’s a WordPress multisiteMultisiteMultisite is a WordPress feature which allows users to create a network of sites on a single WordPress installation. Available since WordPress version 3.0, Multisite is a continuation of WPMU or WordPress Multiuser project. WordPress MultiUser project was discontinued and its features were included into WordPress core.https://codex.wordpress.org/Create_A_Network. install.
c) the database credentials in wp-config.php are actually incorrect.
Running wp --info produces HTMLHTMLHTML is an acronym for Hyper Text Markup Language. It is a markup language that is used in the development of web pages and websites. output #Running wp --info produces HTML output
If you run wp --info on a server with Phar support disabled, you may see:
Before WP-CLI can load wp-settings.php, it needs to know all of the constants defined in wp-config.php (database connection details and so on). Because WP-CLI doesn’t want WordPress to load yet when it’s pulling the constants out of wp-config.php, it uses regex to strip the require_once(ABSPATH . 'wp-settings.php'); statement.
If you’ve modified your wp-config.php in a way that calls WordPress functions, PHP will fail out with a fatal error, as your wp-config.php is calling a WordPress function before WordPress has been loaded to define it.
$ wp core check-update
PHP Fatal error: Call to undefined function add_filter() in phar:///usr/local/bin/wp/php/WP_CLI/Runner.php(952) : eval()'d code on line N
Modifying wp-config.php beyond constant definitions is not best practice. You should move any modifications to a WordPress mu-plugin, which will retain the functionality of your modifications while allowing wp-cli to parse your wp-config.php without throwing a PHP error, as well as preventing other errors.
If your PHP process is still running out of memory, try these steps:
Check for additional php.ini files:
$ php -i | grep additional
Scan this dir for additional .ini files => /usr/local/etc/php/7.1/conf.d
# Edit the additional file(s) and increase the memory_limit to 512M or greater
$ vim /usr/local/etc/php/7.1/conf.d
memory_limit = 512M
Running WP-CLI as root is extremely dangerous. When you execute WP-CLI as root, any code within your WordPress instance (including third-party plugins and themes you’ve installed) will have full privileges to the entire server. This can enable malicious code within the WordPress instance to compromise the entire server.
The WP-CLI project strongly discourages running WP-CLI as root.
The $_SERVER superglobal is an array typically populated by a web server with information such as headers, paths, and script locations. PHP CLICLICommand Line Interface. Terminal (Bash) in Mac, Command Prompt in Windows, or WP-CLI for WordPress. doesn’t populate this variable, nor does WP-CLI, because many of the variable details are meaningless at the command line.
Before accessing a value on the $_SERVER superglobal, you should check if the key is set:
The STDOUT constant is defined by the PHP CLI. If you receive an error notice that STDOUT is missing, it’s likely because you’re not running WP-CLI by PHP CLI. Please review your server configuration accordingly.
If you get this error running the wp command, the most likely cause is a Unicode BOM at the start of your wp-config.php. This issue will be addressed in a future release of WP-CLI, but in the meantime you can solve the issue by running:
$ sed -i '1s/^\xEF\xBB\xBF//' $(wp config path)
or by manually removing the BOM using your favorite editor.
$_SERVER['document_root'] is defined by the webserver based on the incoming web request. Because this type of context is unavailable to PHP CLI, $_SERVER['document_root'] is unavailable to WP-CLI. Furthermore, WP-CLI can’t safely mock $_SERVER['document_root'] as it does with $_SERVER['http_host'] and a few other $_SERVER values.
If you’re using $_SERVER['document_root'] in your wp-config.php file, you should instead use dirname( __FILE__ ) or similar.
All of the global parameters (e.g. --url=<url>) may conflict with the arguments you’d like to accept for your command. For instance, adding a RSS widgetWidgetA WordPress Widget is a small block that performs a specific function. You can add these widgets in sidebars also known as widget-ready areas on your web page. WordPress widgets were originally created to provide a simple and easy-to-use way of giving design and structure control of the WordPress theme to the user. to a sidebarSidebarA sidebar in WordPress is referred to a widget-ready area used by WordPress themes to display information that is not a part of the main content. It is not always a vertical column on the side. It can be a horizontal rectangle below or above the content area, footer, header, or any where in the theme. will not populate the feed URLURLA specific web address of a website or web page on the Internet, such as a website’s URL www.wordpress.org for that widget:
In this example, --url=wp.dev/site2 is the global argument, setting WP-CLI to run against ‘site2’ on a WP multisite install. --url="http://wp-cli.org/feed/" is the local argument, setting the RSS feedRSS FeedRSS is an acronym for Real Simple Syndication which is a type of web feed which allows users to access updates to online content in a standardized, computer-readable format. This is the feed. widget with the proper URL.
Most of the time, it’s some pluginPluginA plugin is a piece of software containing a group of functions that can be added to a WordPress website. They can extend functionality or add new features to your WordPress websites. WordPress plugins are written in the PHP programming language and integrate seamlessly with WordPress. These can be free in the WordPress.org Plugin Directory https://wordpress.org/plugins/ or can be cost-based plugin from a third-party or theme code that disables wp-admin access to non-admins.
Quick fix, other than disabling the protection, is to pass the user parameter: --user=some_admin
Using UTF-8 in PHP arguments doesn’t work on Windows for PHP <= 7.0, however it will work for PHP >= 7.1, as it was fixed as part of Support for long and UTF-8 path. A workaround for PHP <= 7.0 is to use the --prompt option:
echo "Perícias Contábeis" | wp post create --post_type=page --post_status=publish --prompt=post_title
If the installation seems to hang forever while trying to clone the resources from GitHubGitHubGitHub is a website that offers online implementation of git repositories that can can easily be shared, copied and modified by other developers. Public repositories are free to host, private repositories require a paid subscription. GitHub introduced the concept of the ‘pull request’ where code changes done in branches by contributors can be reviewed and discussed before being merged be the repository owner. https://github.com/, please ensure that you are allowed to connect to Github using SSLSSLSecure Socket Layer - Encryption from the server to the browser and back. Prevents prying eyes from seeing what you are sending between your browser and the server. (port 443) and GitGitGit is a free and open source distributed version control system designed to handle everything from small to very large projects with speed and efficiency. Git is easy to learn and has a tiny footprint with lightning fast performance. Most modern plugin and theme development is being done with this version control system. https://git-scm.com/. (port 9418) for outbound connections.
The wp core update command is designed to work for WordPress 3.4 and above. To be able to update an older website to latest WordPress, you could try one of the following alternatives:
Fully-automated: Run wp core download --force to download latest WordPress and replace it with your files (don’t worry, wp-config.php will remain intact). Then, run wp core update-db to update the database. Since the procedure isn’t ideal, run once again wp core download --force and the new version should be available.
Semi-automated: Run wp core download --force to download all files and replace them in your current installation, then navigate to /wp-admin/ and run the database upgrade when prompted.