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可変関数

PHP は可変関数(variable functions)の概念をサポートします。 これにより、変数名の後に括弧が付いている場合、その値が何であろうと PHPは、同名の関数を探し実行を試みます。 この機能は、コールバック、関数テーブル等を実装するために使用可能です。

可変関数は、echo, print, isset(), empty(), include, require のような言語構造と組み合わせて使用する ことはできません。これらの言語構造を可変変数として使うには 独自のラッパー関数を使う必要があります。

例1 可変関数の例

<?php
function foo()
{
    echo 
"In foo()<br />\n";
}

function 
bar($arg '')
{
    echo 
"In bar(); argument was '$arg'.<br />\n";
}

// これは、echo のラッパー関数です。
function echoit($string)
{
    echo 
$string;
}

$func 'foo';
$func();        // This calls foo()

$func 'bar';
$func('test');  // This calls bar()

$func 'echoit';
$func('test');  // This calls echoit()
?>

オブジェクトのメソッドを可変関数を使ってコールすることもできます。

例2 可変メソッドの例

<?php
class Foo
{
    function 
Variable()
    {
        
$name 'Bar';
        
$this->$name(); // Bar() メソッドのコール
    
}
    
    function 
Bar()
    {
        echo 
"This is Bar";
    }
}

$foo = new Foo();
$funcname "Variable";
$foo->$funcname();  // $foo->Variable() をコールする

?>

静的メソッドをコールするときには、関数呼び出しのほうが静的プロパティ演算子よりも優先されます。

例3 静的プロパティを含む可変メソッドの例

<?php
class Foo
{
    static 
$variable 'static property';
    static function 
Variable()
    {
        echo 
'Method Variable called';
    }
}

echo 
Foo::$variable// これは 'static property' を表示します。このスコープにおいて $variable が必要です。
$variable "Variable";
Foo::$variable();  // これは $foo->Variable() をコールします。このスコープでの $variable の内容を読むからです。

?>

PHP 5.4.0 移行では、変数に格納されたあらゆる callable を呼び出せます。

例4 複雑な callable

<?php
class Foo
{
    static function 
bar()
    {
        echo 
"bar\n";
    }
    function 
baz()
    {
        echo 
"baz\n";
    }
}

$func = array("Foo""bar");
$func(); // "bar" を表示します
$func = array(new Foo"baz");
$func(); // "baz" を表示します
$func "Foo::bar";
$func(); // PHP 7.0.0 以降では "bar" を表示します。それより前のバージョンでは fatal error となっていました
?>

is_callable()call_user_func()可変変数、そして function_exists()も参照してください。

変更履歴

バージョン 説明
7.0.0 'ClassName::methodName' 形式を可変関数として使えるようになりました。
5.4.0 callable の配列を、可変関数として使えるようになりました。

add a note add a note

User Contributed Notes 6 notes

up
3
niemans at pbsolo dot nl
1 year ago
While the documentation suggests that the use of a constant is similar to the use of a variable, there is an exception regarding variable functions. You cannot use a constant as the function name to call a variable function.

const DEBUGME ='func';
function func($s) { echo $s. "\n"; }

DEBUGME('abc');  // results in a syntax error

$call = DEBUGME;
$call('abc');          // does the job

But you can use a constant as an argument to a function. Here's a simple workaround when you need to call a variable constant function:

function dynamic($what, $with)
   {
     $what($with);
   }
dynamic(DEBUGME, 'abc');

This makes sense to me to hide API's and/or long (complicated) static calls.
Enjoy!
up
8
Anonymous
9 years ago
$ wget http://www.php.net/get/php_manual_en.tar.gz/from/a/mirror
$ grep -l "\$\.\.\." php-chunked-xhtml/function.*.html

List of functions that accept variable arguments.
<?php
array_diff_assoc
()
array_diff_key()
array_diff_uassoc()
array()
array_intersect_ukey()
array_map()
array_merge()
array_merge_recursive()
array_multisort()
array_push()
array_replace()
array_replace_recursive()
array_unshift()
call_user_func()
call_user_method()
compact()
dba_open()
dba_popen()
echo()
forward_static_call()
fprintf()
fscanf()
httprequestpool_construct()
ibase_execute()
ibase_set_event_handler()
ibase_wait_event()
isset()
list()
maxdb_stmt_bind_param()
maxdb_stmt_bind_result()
mb_convert_variables()
newt_checkbox_tree_add_item()
newt_grid_h_close_stacked()
newt_grid_h_stacked()
newt_grid_v_close_stacked()
newt_grid_v_stacked()
newt_win_choice()
newt_win_entries()
newt_win_menu()
newt_win_message()
newt_win_ternary()
pack()
printf()
register_shutdown_function()
register_tick_function()
session_register()
setlocale()
sprintf()
sscanf()
unset()
var_dump()
w32api_deftype()
w32api_init_dtype()
w32api_invoke_function()
wddx_add_vars()
wddx_serialize_vars()
?>
up
0
Anonymous
1 month ago
If you are here looking for a function reference, this is NOT how to do it:

<?php
function func1(){ echo "hell0 1";}
$choice = func1; // no quotes
?>

It works, but $choice is not what you might think, a reference to a function. It is simply the name of the function as a string, written without (!) quotes.

It's  the same as
<?php
$choice
= "func1"; // with quotes
?>

You can do echo gettype($choice) to confirm.

So calling
<?php
$choice
()
?>
is a variable-function for both cases, calling it by its name, not by reference.

Go via an assigned anonymous function to get a reference to the function:
<?php
$func1
= function(){ echo "hell0 1";}
$func1 = function(){ echo "hell0 2";}
?>

Now you can pass around the function like a first class object
<?php
$choice
= $func1;
?>
or
<?php
$choice
= $func2;
?>
and call it
<?php
$choice
();
?>

If you want to pass around a class method, use the "Complex callables" from the manual, above. It's a call by name (not a reference), but since you can include the object you can still get the flexibility you want:

<?php
class C {
      function
k(){ echo "inside k";}
      function
j(){ echo "inside j"; return  array($this,"k");}};
?>

You can use $this as the object in the first element of the array.
<?php
$c
= new C;
$c->k();
inside k

$func
= $c->j();
inside j
?>
And now, le moment supreme:
<?php
$func
();
inside k
?>
up
0
rnealxp at yahoo dot com
1 month ago
<?php
/*
You might have found yourself at this php variable functions page because, like me, you wanted to pass functions
around like objects to client objects as you can in JavaScript. The issue I ran into was although
I could call a function using a variable like this " $v(); "...I could not do it like this " $obj->p() " where
'p' is a property containing the name of the method to call. Did not want to save my property off to a variable prior
to making my call: " $v = $obj->p; $v(); "; even if one finds a way, the below applies...

I credit this expanded work to this person: tatarynowicz at gmail dot com;
without them I would not have gotten here.
*/
interface iface_dynamic_members{
   
//Use of this interface enables type-hinting for objects that implement it.
   
public function __call($name, $args);
    public function
__set($name, $value);
    public function
quietly_fail():bool;
}
trait
trait_has_dynamic_members{
   
//Implementing these magic methods in the form of a trait, frees the client object up
    //so it can still inherit from a parent-class.
   
public function __call($name, $args) {
        if (
is_callable($this->$name)) {
            return
call_user_func($this->$name, $args);
        }
        else {
           
//Your dynamic-membered object can declare itself as willing to ignore non-existent method calls or not.
           
if($this->quietly_fail()===true){
                echo
'Method does not exist, but I do not mind.';
            }else{
                echo
'Method does not exist, I consider this a bug.';
            }
        }
    }
    public function
__set($name, $value) {
       
$this->$name = is_callable($value) ? $value->bindTo($this, $this): $value; //Assignment using ternary operator.
   
}
}
abstract class
MBR_ATTR{
   
//A class full of attributes that objects can take on; abstract since not to be instantiated (If I could make it "final" as well, I would).
   
public static function is_a_walker(iface_dynamic_members $obj, ?string $walker_type='normal pace'){
       
$obj->walker_type = $walker_type;
       
$obj->walker_walk = function() {
            return
"I am walking {$this->walker_type}.";
        };
    }
    public static function
is_a_runner(iface_dynamic_members $obj, string $runner_type){
       
$obj->runner_type = $runner_type;
       
$obj->runner_run = function() {
            return
"I am running {$this->runner_type}.";
        };
       
self::is_a_walker($obj); //If can run, also can walk.
   
}
}
class
cls_partly_dynamic implements iface_dynamic_members{
    use
trait_has_dynamic_members;
    public function
quietly_fail():bool{
        return
true;
    }
}
// Report all errors except E_NOTICE
error_reporting(E_ALL & ~E_NOTICE); //Enable all error-reporting except notices.
//----
//config runner object...
$obj_runner = new cls_partly_dynamic();
MBR_ATTR::is_a_runner($obj_runner, 'fast');
$obj_runner->runner_type = 'a bit slow';
//----
//config walker object...
$obj_walker = new cls_partly_dynamic();
MBR_ATTR::is_a_walker($obj_walker, 'slow');
$obj_walker->walker_type = 'super fast';
//----
//Do stuff...
echo 'walker in action...' . '<br>';
echo
$obj_walker->walker_walk() . '<br>';
echo
'<br>';
echo
'runner in action...' . '<br>';
echo
$obj_runner->walker_walk() . '<br>';
echo
$obj_runner->runner_run() . '<br>';
echo
$obj_runner->xxx() . '<br>'; //Try calling a non-existent method.
//I would agree that the above approach/technique is not always ideal, particulary due to the loss of code-completion in your
//IDE of choice; I would tend to use this approach for dynamic-programming in response to the user dictating processing steps via a UI.
?>
up
-12
josh at joshstroup dot xyz
4 years ago
A small, but helpful note. If you are trying to call a static function from a different namespace, you must use the fully qualified namespace, even if they have the same top level namespace(s). For example if you have the following class to call:

<?php
namespace Project\TestClass;
class
Test {
    static function
funcToCall() {
        return
"test";
    }
}
?>
You must call it as:
<?php
namespace Project\OtherTestClass;
class
OtherTest {
    static function
callOtherFunc() {
       
$func = '\Project\TestClass::funcToCall';
       
$func();
    }
}
?>
and not:
<?php
class OtherTest {
    static function
callOtherFunc() {
       
$func = 'TestClass::funcToCall';
       
$func();
    }
}
?>
up
-22
boards at gmail dot com
14 years ago
If you want to call a static function (PHP5) in a variable method:

Make an array of two entries where the 0th entry is the name of the class to be invoked ('self' and 'parent' work as well) and the 1st entry is the name of the function.  Basically, a 'callback' variable is either a string (the name of the function) or an array (0 => 'className', 1 => 'functionName').

Then, to call that function, you can use either call_user_func() or call_user_func_array().  Examples:

<?php
class A {

  protected
$a;
  protected
$c;

  function
__construct() {
   
$this->a = array('self', 'a');
   
$this->c = array('self', 'c');
  }

  static function
a($name, &$value) {
    echo
$name,' => ',$value++,"\n";
  }

  function
b($name, &$value) {
   
call_user_func_array($this->a, array($name, &$value));
  }

  static function
c($str) {
    echo
$str,"\n";
  }

  function
d() {
   
call_user_func_array($this->c, func_get_args());
  }

  function
e() {
   
call_user_func($this->c, func_get_arg(0));
  }

}

class
B extends A {

  function
__construct() {
   
$this->a = array('parent', 'a');
   
$this->c = array('self', 'c');
  }

  static function
c() {
   
print_r(func_get_args());
  }

  function
d() {
   
call_user_func_array($this->c, func_get_args());
  }

  function
e() {
   
call_user_func($this->c, func_get_args());
  }

}

$a =& new A;
$b =& new B;
$i = 0;

A::a('index', $i);
$a->b('index', $i);

$a->c('string');
$a->d('string');
$a->e('string');

# etc.
?>
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