This sometimes comes up when installing another phpMyAdmin instance. If you don’t know what UTF is, or phpMyAdmin, then just ignore this post. Read something else like SEO tips and tricks so you can make more money with your blog (or just shoot us an email and we’ll help you make more money with one of our SEO plans).

Now that we got that out of the way, open up your config.inc.php file (the phpMyAdmin configuration file), and add the following:

// default collation $cfg[‘DefaultConnectionCollation’] = ‘utf8_general_ci’; // default charset $cfg[‘DefaultCharset’] = ‘utf8’; 12345 // default collation$cfg[‘DefaultConnectionCollation’] =

Often times I use PHP from the command line on my MAC for development purposes. And if you’re like me, you’re not going to always remember your settings or remember if you updated something and it changed the php.ini location. You have more important things to worry about.

You probably have MAMP running, right? Can’t you just check the MAMP settings? Well, here’s the thing. You might not have MAMP php from the command line; instead you’re using a version of PHP that came with your MAC, or a version of PHP that came from homebrew or mac ports.

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