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Oct 31 '19 at 0:26 history became hot network question
Oct 31 '19 at 0:00 history tweeted twitter.com/StackWebmasters/status/1189693470056824833
Oct 30 '19 at 20:05 history edited Dave CC BY-SA 4.0
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Oct 30 '19 at 18:16 answer Stephen Ostermiller timeline score: 3
Oct 30 '19 at 17:56 comment added Dave Exactly @StephenOstermiller. The old server will sit in the middle so to speak and should be invisible to connecting clients.
Oct 30 '19 at 17:46 comment added Stephen Ostermiller So you want traffic to come into the old server, just like it always had. But then you want to forward those requests to the new server, correct?
Oct 30 '19 at 17:45 comment added Stephen Ostermiller That makes some sense. You might have to get two new SSL certificates to be able to point the F5 to different machines for the different hosts.
Oct 30 '19 at 17:41 comment added Dave Glad you asked. Both servers sit behind an F5 proxy already and the SSL certificate being used (served by the F5) has both domains associated with it but only a single address visible to the outside world. For reasons that I have not been able to get a good answer to I've been told that since there is a single external address "they" are unable to point one of the domains to a new internal address. Doesn't sound correct to me so I'm trying this approach while attempting to get the more logical, cleaner and clearer solution of redirecting at the F5 done.
Oct 30 '19 at 17:02 comment added Stephen Ostermiller Can you explain more about why you want a reverse proxy? Normally when you want to move a domain to a new server, you would point the DNS A records to the new server and not have to have any proxies.
Oct 30 '19 at 16:24 history asked Dave CC BY-SA 4.0