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Yes, all supported Ubuntu releases ship with OpenSSL 1.0.2 and most software is linked against OpenSSL for TLS security. Keep in mind that a proper TLS server can be complex to set up correctly. Some quick general recommendations. Server-side ciphersuite ordering The default ciphersuite of OpenSSL includes support for PFS, but does not prioritize that at ...


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If you want nginx-pagespeed support use following repository add-apt-repository -y ppa:rtcamp/nginx apt-get update && apt-get install nginx-custom Refer: https://launchpad.net/~rtcamp/+archive/ubuntu/nginx/+packages


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First stop nginx service, before attempting to remove it. I have tried this and it's working: sudo service nginx stop sudo apt-get purge nginx sudo apt-get autoremove


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I ran these commands to get nginx back up and working: # remove nginx conf files apt-get purge nginx # reinstall apt-get install nginx # make sure the default site is enabled ln -s /etc/nginx/sites-available/default /etc/nginx/sites-enabled/default # start nginx sudo /etc/init.d/nginx start nginx is now working!!


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php5-fpm should actually be starting as root and dropping its privileges once it's set up and running. This is fairly common amongst webservers. This should allow it to write to a root-owned space and chown its own files. I believe that is exactly how my installation works. The question then becomes: why isn't yours? Have you altered the Upstart script ...


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If i understand the question correctly you need to use local_root local_root=/NAS/$USER/ and you will also need allow_writeable_chroot=YES if you wish the user to be able to write to their root folder or if you wish to have more control you will probably was to use virtual users and user config files. if so then try the following How to setup virtual ...



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