You can obtain free community support for example through stackoverflow, or also through the Symfony2 mailing list.
If you think you found a bug, please create a ticket in the bug tracker.
If you take code quality seriously, try out the new continuous inspection service.
Install with composer:
composer require jms/payment-core-bundle
The configuration is as simple as setting an encryption key which will be used for encrypting data. You can generate a random key with the following command:
And then use it in your configuration:
# config/packages/payment.yaml jms_payment_core: encryption: secret: output_of_above_command
cryptoprovider, all encrypted data will become unreadable.
This bundle requires a few database tables, which you can create as follows.
If you?re not using database migrations:
Or, if you?re using migrations:
bin/console doctrine:migrations:diff bin/console doctrine:migrations:migrate
It?s assumed you have entity auto mapping enabled, which is usually the case. If you don?t, you need to either enable it:
# config/packages/doctrine.yaml doctrine: orm: auto_mapping: true
Or explicitly register the configuration from this bundle:
# config/packages/doctrine.yaml doctrine: orm: mappings: JMSPaymentCoreBundle: ~
In addition to setting up this bundle, you will also need to install a plugin for each payment backend you intend to support. Plugins are simply bundles you add to your application, as you would with any other Symfony bundle.
Using the Paypal plugin as an example, you would install it with composer:
composer require jms/payment-paypal-bundle
And configure it:
# config/packages/payment.yaml jms_payment_paypal: username: your api username password: your api password signature: your api signature
If you have no prior experience with this bundle or payment processing in general, you should follow the Accepting payments guide. Otherwise, proceed to the Payment form chapter.