Desktop application developers — using Java, C++, or any similar language — are accustomed to being able to choose from a number of powerful integrated development environments (IDEs), each of which typically brings together the functionality of a programmer's editor, a source-level debugger, source code management, a built-in FTP client, and more. As with any robust tool, these IDEs can take some getting used to, and a fair amount of time to thoroughly learn all of their features. But for most programmers, it is time and effort well invested, because it pays dividends in the form of faster development of more solid code.
Web developers, on the other hand, have not enjoyed an equally long history of project- and sanity-saving IDEs. But during the past several years, the tide has turned, and now web languages such as PHP are receiving a lot more software vendor attention.
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