- 1 Hyper-V 2012 R2: Pros and Cons of Generation 1 vs. Generation 2 VMs
- 2 Harnessing the Power of Hyper-V Network Virtual Switches
- 3 Working with SSH and Secure FTP Servers in Windows
- 4 Discover Windows 8's Hidden Server Features
- 5 Server Virtualization Customer Reviews: VMware, Hyper-V, XenServer and More
PHP on Apache: The Definitive Installation Guide Page 6
To build Apache from source (e.g., your Linux distribution package
didn't provide the pieces necessary to add PHP), use the following commands as
a quick-start. Download the latest released version of the Apache tarball and
unpack it into a working directory. The top-level directory will then be
./apache-1.3, which matches assumption #1 described earlier.
% cd ./apache-1.3 % env CC=gcc CFLAGS="-O2 -Wall" \ > ./configure --enable-shared=max --enable-module=most \ > --with-layout=Apache --prefix=/usr/local/web/apache \ > --with-port=80 Configuring for Apache, Version 1.3.10-dev + using installation path layout: Apache (config.layout) Creating Makefile
Creating Configuration.apaci in src [more configuration output] % make [lots of compilation output] % make install [lots more output describing file placement] % /usr/local/web/apache/bin/apachectl start
If there are no errors, you should now have a working Apache installation in the location that matches assumption #2 described earlier. It was written to work with dynamic modules rather than static ones, so build PHP as a dynamic module.
It's far beyond the scope of this article to give any more information about building Apache; it is about PHP, after all. If you'd like to see an article in this column about the details of building Apache, let me know.
Appendix B: Apache Source Components Provided by Linux Distributions
The following table shows the paths to the