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NodeJS shouldn't interfere with LAMP as long as you are running them using a different port number. For example, Below is a simple NodeJS app that is listening on port 3000 and will serve the page index.html using that port, At the same time Apache can still serve web pages using port 80 and as long as the ports don't clash you shouldn't have any issues ...


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I'm able to fix above issue by simply replacing /opt/lampp/etc/my.cnf file to /etc/mysql/my.cnf 1) First backup the /etc/mysql/my.cnf to some where if some thing goes wrong user@user:~$ cp /etc/mysql/my.cnf ~/Desktop/ 2) Then copy /etc/mysql/my.cnf file to /etc/mysql/ user@user:~$ sudo cp /opt/lampp/etc/my.cnf /etc/mysql/ 3) Restart the computer 4) ...


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If you have a Mac you already have a BSD operating system and that's pretty close to Linux already. If you would like to try running Ubuntu on your Mac without installing it, there are good instructions for installing on a USB memory stick right here.


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I'm a little confused by your question so I will answer it as best as I can. For web development I use MAMP. If I need to replicate my prod_server environment or I have a complicated backend platform to work on I use Parrellels, a virtual machine, and I have it mirrored and named as my dev_server. If you're asking how it runs I haven't had any issues at ...


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I solved this issue. After several trial & error, what I did was: I rolled back an earlier backup (2 months old) I re-tried installing lamp sever using: sudo tasksel install lamp-server This helped me identify the missing directories. I manually created the missing folders in the mysql directory Next, I ran these commands sudo dpkg-reconfigure ...


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I did participate in a project where Ubuntu Server 12.04 LTS, LAMP and Joomla was used. It's a solid environment but as any software, especially web-facing applications, you always need to follow the security announcements and download any relevant patches. There is a mailing list for Ubuntu to receive security alerts and announcements: ...


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No. Your application and its usage will determine whether or not it is stable. If your application is more than simple website with a small memory requirement then you may need to tweak your apache2, mysql and php settings to get it stable e.g. increase php memory, apache2 processes, install a cache etc


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No. Make sure to use dist-upgrade so that you get the latest kernel. And reboot after the kernel upgrade. Then set something up to continue to receive security updates and reboots after kernel updates, for example the unattended-upgrades package. For stability, you still need to add monitoring and backup solutions, as well as deployment reproducibility and ...


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You need to do 2 things yourself. configure Apache to your personal requirements. Apache comes with a webpage that shows "ItWorks!" so you need to set up at least 1 virtual host in ./sites-enabled/ configure MySQL to your personal requirements. MySQL has no user databases so you need to set this up. Both could be a problem regarding security: if you ...


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Your virtual host is probably not being matched. The line <VirtualHost OSSEC:80> will only apply to http requests that have the hostname OSSEC in them. You probably want to use *:80 to match all requests. How did you disable 000-default.conf? You should just remove the symbolic link in /etc/apache2/sites-enabled/. Remember to restart apache2 after ...


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As a work around, I added a symbolic link to the directory that is working to the directory that I want to work. I have to got to domain/ossec-wui, but that's not a terrible compromise.


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Just open a terminal and type lightspeed I don't have it so the output is The program 'lightspeed' is currently not installed. You can install it by typing: sudo apt-get install lightspeed If it is installed and you want to know where dpkg --listfiles lightspeed Will show where all files for light speed can be found.



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