I think I found my answer.
So, the thing is, because I bought a shared hosting package, they also gave me a shared IP. My guess is, this IP has many websites next to mine and they're all accessible with this same shared IP address.
The trick is the HTTP GET request's Host header!
When I entered the shared IP directly in the address bar, the Host header ...
You can find or change the location of backups in cpanel's Configure Backup Directory section of Backup Configuration interface Home > Backup > Backup Configuration
Once you know the location of your file, rather than using a browser, use an FTP client such as filezilla
Yes, it is very unusual to get a dedicated website IP address these days unless you specifically ask for one, and usually at a cost.
Typically the hosts node apache/nginx server will run a default config page on the public IP address of the node and create "vhosts" for each website they need to run (generally managed by something like cpanel).
I was able to solve the whole problem by changing my .htaccess file from
# php -- BEGIN cPanel-generated handler, do not edit
# Set the “ea-php72” package as the default “PHP” programming language.
AddHandler application/x-httpd-ea-php72 .php .php7 .phtml
# php -- END cPanel-generated handler, do not edit
I'd talk to your host about whitelisting certain URLs for ModSecurity. i.e. keep it on, but with modifications. It looks like an OAuth redirect (Google login) triggers the problem you are having.
Your question is broad however, as is the topic of security. What security issues are you attempting to prevent? is probably a counter question to yours. Only once ...
I can't speak for all vpn providers, but I've been using digital ocean for a few years now.
Digital Ocean allocate a certian number of cpu cores, memory and, disk space to your server. This means that those resources are only used by your server. Meaning that if you wanted to you can run on 100% cpu and ram for as long as you wish.
I'd imagine thats how ...
Cloud hosting has replaced a large portion of the hosting market. This site stats say that the Amazon and Google clouds host about 7% of sites. Cloud hosting is especially effective for large sites that need multiple servers, so the cloud hosting market share by dollars is much greater than the share by sites.
Other big hosting companies have some benefits ...
Some providers do explicitly offer dedicated CPU cores (Hetzner for example). That means physical CPU cores on the host machine are allocated to your VPS only. These instances cost substantially more for good reason.
In all other cases, assume that you're sharing and beware the "noisy neighbour" effect. Yes, you can always run a vCPU at "100%". Just don't ...
If you don't have to ask users to send some personal info and don't have online payment function, then you don't need Full (strict) certificate.
As it should be evident by now, Full SSL will mean a completely secure connection. You will have a fully secure connection between your visitor and CloudFlare and also a secure connection between your web ...
Install ssfhs or a FUSE (filesystem in user space) type of tool that allows you to mount remote file systems via SSH. You can use sshfs-win for Windows or possibly FUSE for macOS but I did this on Windows.
Open your Managed WordPress dashboard and locate your SSL credentials:
Open a command terminal on your local computer and execute the following command ...
I am no longer familiar with any environment other than Apache. I will answer with this limitation.
To answer this question, there are a lot of variables and considerations for which we simply do not have the information for.
As far as Apache is concerned, under default conditions, depending upon the Apache build and any control panel used, the first site ...
For webmail.example.com I think you can open it as example.com:2096 and in case of cpanel.example.com you can open it with example.com:2083
These are the general settings for cpanel by default Still if you have any issue let me know