(PHP 5 >= 5.1.0, PHP 7, PECL pdo >= 0.1.0)

PDOStatement::bindColumn Bind a column to a PHP variable


public PDOStatement::bindColumn ( mixed $column , mixed &$param [, int $type [, int $maxlen [, mixed $driverdata ]]] ) : bool

PDOStatement::bindColumn() arranges to have a particular variable bound to a given column in the result-set from a query. Each call to PDOStatement::fetch() or PDOStatement::fetchAll() will update all the variables that are bound to columns.


Since information about the columns is not always available to PDO until the statement is executed, portable applications should call this function after PDOStatement::execute().

However, to be able to bind a LOB column as a stream when using the PgSQL driver, applications should call this method before calling PDOStatement::execute(), otherwise the large object OID will be returned as an integer.



Number of the column (1-indexed) or name of the column in the result set. If using the column name, be aware that the name should match the case of the column, as returned by the driver.


Name of the PHP variable to which the column will be bound.


Data type of the parameter, specified by the PDO::PARAM_* constants.


A hint for pre-allocation.


Optional parameter(s) for the driver.

Zwracane wartości

Zwraca TRUE w przypadku powodzenia, FALSE w przypadku błędu.


Przykład #1 Binding result set output to PHP variables

Binding columns in the result set to PHP variables is an effective way to make the data contained in each row immediately available to your application. The following example demonstrates how PDO allows you to bind and retrieve columns with a variety of options and with intelligent defaults.

function readData($dbh) {
$sql 'SELECT name, colour, calories FROM fruit';
  try {
$stmt $dbh->prepare($sql);

/* Bind by column number */
/* Bind by column name */

    while (
$row $stmt->fetch(PDO::FETCH_BOUND)) {
$data $name "\t" $colour "\t" $cals "\n";
  catch (
PDOException $e) {

Powyższy przykład wyświetli:

apple   red     150
banana  yellow  175
kiwi    green   75
orange  orange  150
mango   red     200
strawberry      red     25

Zobacz też:

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User Contributed Notes 1 note

emmanuel dot delahaye at gmail dot com
2 years ago

it is important to keep in mind that in any SQL query, the names of the columns should be surrounded by reverse quotes (`).

= "SELECT `col1`, `col2` FROM table";

To prevent any confusion with SQL reserved words. For example, I have had a column called 'key' and it has been a hard time to fix the bug. Since I have used `key`, it's fine.
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