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No, you don't need to specify a DNS server on your PC, but you need to register a dynamic DNS entry for your domain, that points to the IP of your PC/network. Please remember that most internet service provider do have private and commerial contracts, where the upload speed for private internet connections it limited in most cases. Most providers even ...


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How to set phpmyadmin prompt for login name and password Set the auth_type to http in you config file of phpmyadmin $cfg['Servers'][$i]['auth_type'] = 'http'; // Authentication method (config, http or cookie based) $cfg['Servers'][$i]['user'] = 'root'; // MySQL user $cfg['Servers'][$i]['password'] = ''; // MySQL ...


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this one was tricky to figure out at first, but in the end it's the Egg of Columbus: Close all open instances to PHPMyAdmin in your browser Clear cache and passwords (depending on your browser) Visit your PHPMyAdmin URL (localhost/phpmyadmin for example) Enter your new username and password. Repeat process if you need to switch users again.


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First; add port to your ServerName < VirtualHost *:80 > DocumentRoot C:/server/htdocs ServerName localhost:80 < /VirtualHost > Second Chance, give a different name to ServerName and add the ServerName to the windows hosts file, this is located in “C:\windows\system32\drivers\etc\hosts”. Open the file in Notepad and simply add; ...


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Ok, so we have confirmed that our calculations were incorrect. Our provider was giving us reports based on the number of "visits". A visit is calculated based on the amount of time a user spends on our website. However, IE7 users might be rare but they might spend more time on a website compared to a Chrome user. This meant that the percentage we were going ...


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As a developer myself I wouldn't even call that a bug, more of a snafu. Pulling the rug out from under an application like that and expecting it to all continue to work perfectly is simply asking too much out of your software. I'd have ignored that request too. Why not file the bug with the OS vendor (aside from the fact that MS just chuckles at bug reports ...


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Even easier, edit the hosts file on your machine to build and view the website there. Then you can tell your computer to check for example.com at 127.0.0.1 (your localhost) and you don't need to do anything with the URL's DNS settings until you're ready to actually host it somewhere. You might also want to look into installing WAMP and get going with Apache ...


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You must Read Apache docs Understand Apache docs Select better-suited module for virtual-hosts for your needs (from at least two) Enable selected module in LoadModule Restart Apache after editing configs


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This may be all there is to it, but at the VERY beginning of that config file, put this line: Listen 80 This tells Apache to actually listen for requests on port 80, and should help it work with the NameVirtualHost directive. ALSO!!! You have a typo on line 33: <Directory "D:/wwwroot/b/public"s> Should the problem persist, post your entire ...


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Yes, it's possible, but first a note: Win 7 IIS will limit concurrent connection requests to 3 (home premium) or 10 (anything higher), so it's recommended to use Windows Server software to run production boxes. You'll first need to install your preferred mail server software. Then you have a couple options depending on how your chosen mail server & ...


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I think the best thing to do is add an A Record through the Go Daddy interface: http://help.godaddy.com/article/680#arecs Once you have the A record you can bind it in IIS (Right click the website, edit bindings) and then hopefully it should work!


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Add the appropriate handlers, as you could've read in the manual: You need to insert the following lines into your Apache httpd.conf configuration file to load the PHP module for Apache 2.x: # LoadModule php5_module "c:/php/php5apache2.dll" AddHandler application/x-httpd-php .php # configure the path to php.ini PHPIniDir "C:/php"



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