Step 1 — Creating the Directory Structure
The first step that we are going to take is to make a directory structure that will hold the site data that we will be serving to visitors.
Our document root, the top-level directory that Apache looks at to find content to serve, will be set to individual directories under the /var/www directory. We will create a directory for each of the virtual hosts we’ll configure.
Within each of these directories, we’ll create a folder called public_html that will hold the web pages we want to serve. This gives us a little more flexibility in how we deploy more complex web applications in the future; the public_html folder will hold web content we want to serve, and the parent folder can hold scripts or application code to support web content.
Create the directories using the following commands:
sudo mkdir -p /var/www/example.com/public_html
sudo mkdir -p /var/www/test.com/public_html
Since we created the directories with sudo, they are owned by our root user. If we want our regular user to be able to modify files in our web directories, we change the ownership, like this: Continue reading “Apache Virtual Hosts on Debian 8” »
Virtual Hosts are used to run more than one domain off of a single IP address. This is especially useful to people who need to run several sites off of one virtual private server– each will display different information to the visitors, depending on which website the user is accessing.There is no limit to the number of virtual hosts that can be added to a VPS.
The steps in this tutorial require the user to have root privileges. You can see how to set that up in the Initial Server Setup. Choose whichever username you fancy.
Additionally, you need to have apache already installed and running on your virtual server. If you haven’t already done so, use the following command:
sudo apt-get install apache2
Continue reading “Apache Virtual Hosts on Debian 7” »
To install SVN server, run this command at the command prompt:
sudo apt-get install subversion libapache2-svn apache2
Make the directory where you want to keep the svn repositories and edit the dav_svn.conf file:
sudo mkdir /svn
sudo nano /etc/apache2/mods-enabled/dav_svn.conf
Delete all the data and make it simple like this 🙂
AuthName "Subversion Repository"
To create a svn user , use the following command: Continue reading “SVN Server on Ubuntu 12.04 LTS with Web Access” »