This is only a quick Apache tip for when you are using mod_rewrite.
This is really for my future reference, but I thought someone would bump into that any time. I’m configuring a new CentOS 5 server and for my surprise it didn’t come with yum installed.
I’ve recently been playing with Google apps for domains, where it lets you create Gmail based emails for your domain. Basically you can configure Google apps to manage your domain’s email therefore saving a few things. The first few that spring to mind are:
Continuing with my Apache series, I’ll be today talking about cache control.
We all know how painful it is to keep up to date with our meeting and
obligations. I’ve recently been thinking of a nice way to sync my calendars
from work and personal into a single account.
I then had a very specific spec for it, which is as follows:
I’m going to start a server configuration series here, where I’ll be talking about my goals and frustrations when configuring my own webserver. As most of you know, I’ve been using my own VPS for the last two weeks, and promised to post everything about it here.
|_Book reviewer Marcos Placona||Publisher: Packt. Author(s): Jonathan Chaffer, Karl Swedberg_|
And of course I was out of the country and then too busy to even read anything about it.
Last week it came to my attention that ColdFusion is being used by 75 of the Fortune 100 companies. Then, I was also informed that ColdFusion was ranked in the top four application servers by developers, just behind Websphere, Geronimo and Windows Server.
In the last couple of weeks, ColdFusion has been “the big fuss” of the world wide web. It’s totally scalable, and the learning curve is smaller than any other web language currently out there.
The jQuery UI team have done it again. This Friday is only a point release to the jQuery UI 1.7 released last week but with some great improvements.