- 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
Getting Started with Apache 1.3 Page 7
After you unpack the binary package, there should be a file named
install-bindist.sh in the top-level directory. To install
the Apache package, execute this script with a single parameter: the
location of the ServerRoot you want it to create. For example:
# cd /tmp # zcat apache_1.3.12-i386-whatever-linux2.tar.gz | tar xf - # cd apache_1.3.12 # ./install-bindist.sh /usr/local/web/apache
This should install the binary and documentation as follows:
In other words, with the exception of the source code, the script will install the Apache elements in the locations mentioned by the assumptions at the beginning of this article.
The source directory in the above example is still where you unpacked
Installing the prebuilt package on Windows is a snap. Once you've
downloaded it into some working directory (such as
C:\TEMP), just double-click on the package and away you
go. By default, it will use the directories mentioned in the
assumptions section of this article (that's
why I assumed those particular locations), but you can change these
during the installation.
By this point you should have an Apache binary application on your system, just rarin' to go and start serving files. Before you actually turn it loose, though, you should make sure you've dotted all the eyes and crossed all the teas.
For a Windows installation, edit the
under your ServerRoot directory. (Use whatever editor you like, as long
as it creates normal text files as output; Notepad works just fine.)
Look through the file for the word '
ServerName' at the
beginning of a line, and make sure that the second word on that line
is a valid hostname or IP address (such as
127.0.0.1). If it isn't,
Apache won't start.
For the very best results, you should verify that the
directive in your
httpd.conf file matches your system's
actual fully-qualified domain name. If your system is named
"www.foo.bar.com", then that's what you should put on the
ServerName directive line.