It’s been a while since we produced any benchmarks, so it’s time to put Peachpie to the performance test again. And it’s not going to be a small one – this time, we will benchmark an entire real world application in WordPress.
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When you consider transforming your PHP code to .NET using Peachpie, you’ll probably worry about backward compatibility and the development process itself, or whether you can maintain both platforms within a single code base. Here is why you don’t have to.

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Recently, PHP 7.2 has been released, and we are happy to announce that Peachpie has followed suit and is now able to compile the regular PHP 7.2 language syntax to .NET.

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For those of you who are hearing about Peachpie for the first time, the title of this article may seem even crazier than it does for the others. We are happy to announce that our project now allows you to compile PHP code directly for .NET Standard 2.0, which has a number of outrageous consequences.

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In this article, we’d like to describe something you can benefit from implicitly when using Peachpie compiler. Peachpie compiles PHP sources to regular .NET binaries, which gives us several features that are simply not available to regular PHP. An example of this is caching some data you don’t want to create with every single request over and over.

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It’s been a while since we produced our last benchmarks, but the wait is over. Although we still aren’t focusing on performance per se, the recently implemented array caching feature in Peachpie can really help boost your app’s speed.

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WordPress is now entirely ready to be compiled to and executed on .NET with Peachpie. With this out of the way, this article will examine one of the great usecases of this endeavor – how to write a plugin for WordPress in C#.

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Traditionally, PHP websites are hosted on Windows using IIS or Azure, but this standard approach has a few well-known drawbacks. In this article, we will take a look at how Peachpie allows you to run PHP websites on the ASP.NET Integrated Pipeline and why this is desirable.

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Many new features have been implemented into Peachpie lately and a lot has happened around the project. It’s time to raise the version to 0.8.0 and discuss what’s new in it.

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Packaging code libraries is a common way of providing and deploying a maintainable piece of code with an individual functionality. Packages are self-contained and their consumers usually don’t have to deal with their dependencies and requirements. In this article, we bridge two seemingly distant technologies and demonstrate how to pass a PHP library as a NuGet package to a generic C# project.

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