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HTTP Stands for "Hyper Text Transfer Protocol", and is the protocol that applications use to access documents/webpages/data from the world wide web.

1
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I think for any valid response over the HTTP protocol, the server must respond with an HTTP/x.x type header. As I understand it, the Status: response header is something a CGI script would set for … the web server to then generate a correct HTTP/x.x type header (thus overriding the default response). More information in these StackOverflow questions: Syntax of HTTP status headers PHP: How to send HTTP response code? …
answered Aug 29 '15 by MrWhite
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As @closetnoc suggests, the presence of the NULL char in a URL could be seen as the source of an attack (whether the software is vulnerable or not is another matter), so some servers do actively prote …
answered Aug 14 '15 by MrWhite
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You can't "automatically" capitalize (ie. CamelCase) a string of the form "wisterialane.com" without PHP having access to a database of words (which it doesn't have, unless you write this into the cod …
answered Sep 17 '16 by MrWhite
2
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yes, I am using Flexible SSL (Free) cloudflare service This is the "problem". As Antony suggests in comments. Your server is responding to requests on port 80 (plain HTTP). The SSL connection is … ://support.cloudflare.com/hc/en-us/articles/200170416-What-do-the-SSL-options-mean- Since you seem to want to redirect all requests to HTTP, then you should disable the SSL option at CloudFlare. UPDATE …
answered May 24 '16 by MrWhite
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unnecessary second redirect when accessing http://example.co.uk etc. Since it is only after the second rule that you know the host is canonicalised. …
answered Jul 20 '17 by MrWhite
2
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The HTTP response headers for HEAD and GET requests should be identical. The only difference is that the response body is missing from the HEAD response. From RFC 2616 - HTTP/1.1 Section 9.4 HEAD … : 9.4 HEAD The HEAD method is identical to GET except that the server MUST NOT return a message-body in the response. The metainformation contained in the HTTP headers in response to a HEAD …
answered Sep 6 '15 by MrWhite
1
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You don't actually say what the problem is with the code you posted. However, you need an OR flag on the second RewriteCond directive of the second rule block (ie. HTTPS to HTTP redirect) as you want … either of those URLs redirected back to HTTP - the request can't match both at the same time! For example: RewriteCond %{HTTPS} on RewriteCond %{REQUEST_URI} ^/es-ES/calculador-cuatro-pilares …
answered Apr 11 '18 by MrWhite
3
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If you are connecting to phpMyAdmin through HTTP then your password (and all your data) is being sent unencrypted. However, if the form you are using to enter your username/password is sent to an … HTTPS script (even though you might be on an unencrypted HTTP page) then it is sent encrypted, but then you would expect to remain on HTTPS for the duration of your session. …
answered Nov 21 '12 by MrWhite
2
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What does each of this characters mean in context of an URI? Note that a URI consists of several different "contexts" or parts. eg. the scheme, host, URL-path, query string and fragment identifie …
answered Nov 2 '16 by MrWhite
1
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The problem I am facing is the URL link doesn't have the http:// (eg. cart.example.net) If the URL link (ie. value of the href attribute) is missing the protocol and simply starts … cart.example.net then the browser will naturally see this URL as relative. So, assuming this link is on a page whose URL is http://example.com/path/to/page, then the browser will resolve this URL to: http
answered Jun 13 '18 by MrWhite
5
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A single XML sitemap should not contain a mix of HTTP and HTTPS URLs (i.e. essentially different locations as far as the search engines are concerned). So, the sitemap located at http://example.com … /Sitemap.xml should only contain URLs starting http://example.com/ and similar for the HTTPS sitemap. From sitemaps.org: Q: My site has both "http" and "https" versions of URLs. Do I need to list …
answered Nov 30 '13 by MrWhite
2
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It's quite probable that your web application (ie. WordPress - mentioned in comments) is already issuing the appropriate HTTP to HTTPS and www to non-www redirects. However, using .htaccess is … .) Added example of .htaccess code that caused "too many redirects": RewriteCond %{HTTP_HOST} ^example.com$ [NC] RewriteRule ^(.*)$ https://example.com/$1 [R=301,L] This isn't a HTTP to HTTPS …
answered Jul 11 '18 by MrWhite
2
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, Chrome, Opera, and Firefox, all support the ETag/If-None-Match headers. ...but it will no doubt predate this list. (ETags were part of the original HTTP/1.1 spec formerly introduced in 1997.) Last …
answered Apr 27 '15 by MrWhite
1
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Have you checked your access log / webstats? Is this reporting a higher number of visitors to match the bandwidth usage? Are you getting an increased amount of bot traffic? Rogue bots can perhaps be b …
answered Aug 13 '12 by MrWhite
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in the parent .htaccess that you do want to run then you will need to add a condition to this HTTP to HTTPS rule in the parent .htaccess file that specifically excludes the subdomain. For example …
answered Sep 20 '17 by MrWhite

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