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Some options include: XAMPP: (Cross Platform) Comes with Apache, MySQL, PHP and Perl support out of the box and is portable but needs manual configuration if you defer from the default. WAMP: (Windows) Comes with Apache, MySQL and PHP support out of the box and allows simple configuration through the tray icon. This also installs as a service so it's not ...


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A .htaccess file works only on the Apache webserver, you're using Microsoft's IIS Webserver. See 'Add Expires or Cache Control Header to static content in IIS'


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XAMPP. It is also easy to do with PortableApps.com but you don't need PortableApps to do it on a removable drive.


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Would you be able to post part of your httpd.conf (or included configuration if it's split into multiple files)? Inside of it should be the "per user" configuration section, which defines which directory the servers looks for in a user's home. For example, here is the default I normally have on my Apache servers: # Turn on userdirs <IfModule ...


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step 1. Creat a file called web.config.txt upload it to ur server root and then rename it by removing the .txt part you now have the file. you need to then modify the file with the correct code.


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Linode gives you full root access to your virtual server and allows you to upgrade the RAM, storage, and transfer as you need. It does require a bit of technical knowledge since it starts of as a fresh install of the operating system, thought they have a lot of recipes that will help you with the initial setup. For something that requires a bit less ...


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browsermob.com (they have since been renamed) has great tools for actually doing load testing on your site... You can see how much stress it can take before it becomes slow or even crashes. I would seriously recommend them as one of your tools.


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Try some of the QoS settings now available for either: the firewall(s) the http server the load balancers any OS global settings There are many types of (D)DoS attacks that may happen. The situation you have described is limited due to it only coming from one source, multiply that in a distributed attack and a per client limit can be avoided. Another ...


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Check permissions on the directory, ownership of the directory, and the user Apache processes run under to make sure the directory is both readable and executable by Apache.



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