The examples may be modified to redirect or block just about anything. Check out the section on Handling matched requests for details. Every time a client attempts to connect to your server, it sends a message indicating the type of connection it wishes to make. There are many different types of request methods recognized by Apache.
This is a tricky way of virtually running a corporate external Internet webserver www. The trick is that on the external webserver we retrieve the requested data on-the-fly from the internal one.
First, we have to make sure that our firewall still protects the internal webserver and that only the external webserver is allowed to retrieve data from it.
For a packet-filtering firewall we could for instance configure a firewall ruleset like the following: Suppose we want to load balance the traffic to www. How can this be done? There are a lot of possible solutions for this problem. Here you just configure www.
This way the clients are spread over the various servers. But notice that this not a perfect load balancing scheme, because DNS resolve information gets cached by the other nameservers on the net, so once a client has resolved www. But the final result is ok, because the total sum of the requests are really spread over the various webservers.
It is a Perl 5 program in conjunction with auxilliary tools which provides a real load-balancing for DNS.
First we dedicate www0. Then we convert www0. To accomplish this we first establish a ruleset which contacts a load balancing script lb. RewriteEngine on RewriteMap lb prg: Why is this useful? The answer is yes, it is overloaded, but with plain proxy throughput requests, only!
This is the essential point.
Actually this is some sort of a circuit level gateway in front of a webcluster. If you have enough money and really need a solution with high performance, use this one. On the net there are a lot of nifty CGI programs. But their usage is usually boring, so a lot of webmaster don't use them.
First, let us configure a new file type with extension.
The following rule solves the problem: · Re: [SOLVED] Apache rewrite self-hosted DynDNS to registered domain https Thanks for the reply: I've done as you suggest and switched to LetsEncrypt.
I had tried this about a year ago but at the time the CLI for certbot didn't seem to recognise '.xyz' domains so I couldn't get it leslutinsduphoenix.com://leslutinsduphoenix.com?id= For security reasons, browsers won't let you spoof the URL shown in the address bar.
So, if you need the bar to show "leslutinsduphoenix.com", then the browser will need to be talking to a machine at the IP address returned by resolving "leslutinsduphoenix.com". RewriteEngine on RewriteBase /~foo/bar/ RewriteRule ^quux\.cgi$ - and when Apache performs the address-to-name lookup it's getting the real name, not Host.
On the other hand mod_rewrite has to work inside the Apache API environment and needs to do some tricks to fit there. For instance the Apache API really was not designed for URL leslutinsduphoenix.com · Even if you stop the reverse proxying of /shop and use mod_rewrite to redirect requests to tomcat, the final url will be shown in the browser address bar, since it's an external rewrite.
I guess you have to deploy the application running on , so that the context path is /shop and the index page is leslutinsduphoenix.com://leslutinsduphoenix.com I want to move this apache functionality to the Big-IP using iRules but I don't even know how to begin searching devcentral.
I tried looking for it and the closest I think the equivalent is the STREAM leslutinsduphoenix.com://leslutinsduphoenix.com One code managed to keep the subdomain in the address bar, as I want, but images and styles weren't loading anymore, because it changed something with the paths.
I updated my question with this one code that almost worked.