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7

This looks like the right link to me.


6

Is logging turned on? If it isn't, turn it on. If it is on, check to see of a corresponding entry is written to the log file, and check to see if all its details match up. If no entry is being written, then it's possible that the wrong website in IIS is serving the content for your request (check the hostname it's listening on). Lastly, are you sure it's ...


6

That update was superseded by KB2656351. Superseded updates are marked as "Not Applicable" if they were not installed before the superseding update was introduced into the environment, since that update contains this fix in addition to new ones.. When looking at the update itself, the WSUS console should tell you that it is superseded and what the ...


6

The "best-practice" is generally not to run software that requires you to use a vulnerable framework (or, say an older version of Java), but that is not always an acceptable answer, unfortunately. For most businesses (those that aren't technology or IT-based, at least), IT serves business needs, and not the other way around, so you don't always get to use ...


5

For 3.5 with SP1 open an elevated command prompt and copy this line: DISM /online /enable-feature /featurename:NetFx3 for 4.0: download a the package from Microsoft and the execute it. If you do this on Server core, you need to enable different features and download a special version of dot.NET 4 for Server core.


5

The Warm-Up functions, specifically those related to IIS were either discontinued or no longer developed against. Scott's article was from pre-VS2010. They re-wrote the entire stack into a new IIS Module. You can now configure all of this directly from IIS using the Application Initialization Module. The module provides more features and functionality ...


5

404 Substatus 2 in IIS means: "Web service extension lockdown policy prevents this request.", the more friendly message on IIS7 for 404.2 says "The page you are requesting cannot be served because of the ISAPI and CGI Restriction list settings on the web server." Check out the follow KB articles for possible fixes: http://support.microsoft.com/kb/328419/ ...


4

It is possible. You need of course to have both frameworks installed on the web server; then, you will need to configure the site's root to run using the 3.5 framework, and the folder (or virtual directory) where your sub-application resides to run using 4.0. You will need at least two appplication pools, one for 3.5 and the other for 4.0; you can use the ...


4

You just need to enable the web extension for ASP.NET 4.0 in IIS.


4

Is the server x64? In this case, you should run aspnet_regiis.exe from the C:\Windows\Microsoft.NET\Framework64\v4.0.30319 folder, not from C:\Windows\Microsoft.NET\Framework\v4.0.30319.


4

Microsoft supports installing any combination of .NET framework versions side by side as long as they are compatible with the operating system on which you install them (.NET 4.0 can be installed on server 2003 as long as you have service pack 2). As applications typically use only the one they are built for, I wouldn't expect anything bad to happen as a ...


3

In short: don't. Longer version: If you set your Debian release forward to install a package, dpkg will try to install all the dependencies for that package from that new release, too. These will then have further dependenices that it will also try to install, half of which will clash with the dependencies required by your existing packages. You might just ...


3

You can set pinning in /etc/apt/preferences like this: Package: * Pin: release a=stable Pin-Priority: 700 Package: * Pin: release o=Debian,a=testing Pin-Priority: 300 Package: * Pin: release o=Debian Pin-Priority: -1 After that you can add testing repo to /etc/apt/sources.list and aptitude update. Package pinning allows you to install selected ...


3

Microsoft has courteously created an entire KB article called "How To Use SQL Server to Analyze Web Logs" which should answer your title question. Yes it makes sense to store the logs in sql server if for no other reason than mitigating file corruption issues and also making backups of those files easier using SQL scheduler. The pros of using a SQL Server ...


3

The common approach would be to examine the tree major possible bottlenecks "CPU power", "disk I/O performance" and "memory requirements", to estimate the approximate need for your specific case for each of them and to over-engineer by a degree to make you comfortable (which is a bit non-scientific, but of course would need an educated guess including ...


2

I'm biased (I work for Frozen Mountain), but you should check out WebSync. WebSync v4 uses WebSockets in addition to falling back to long-polling/callback-polling as needed. The WebSockets in WebSync are all over standard HTTP ports as well, so there won't be any issues with routers/filrewalls/etc. On a "normal" system, you should see ~20k concurrent (per ...


2

The architecture of the .net framework must be the same as the operating system you have installed. In your instance you will require the 64 bit version. What actually happens on 64 bit is that you get both a 64 bit version and a 32 bit version, so your IIS application will load the 32 bit version. You will need to configure your App Pools to run using ...


2

Most likely, because one or more of the components used by your application are 32-bit. Or, because one or more components used by your application are not found when you toggle the App Pool mode, because of their bitness, and file system redirection. Generally speaking, IIS will divide up Modules and Handlers into 32- and 64-bit binaries, and prevent one ...


2

Do not do it - it introduces another hugh system into something as simple as writing log files. Resetting the SQL Server interrupts the logging process. What I Do is: Logfiles onto a disc Regular load scripts loading them into sql server. On an error, they just get reloaded after an hour with the next attempt ;)


2

I feel a bit odd suggesting this, but if it is a virtual server for which you can logon to (e.g. Administer) then surely you can install .Net Framework 4.0 onto it yourself... therefore you just require a virtual server that most hosting companies offer...


2

It turns out that the root node in IIS had all the appropriate handlers, but for some reason the web site in question did not have the handlers. I simply clicked "Revert to Inherited" in the right nav of IIS in the Handler Mappings section and all is working well now.


2

A page containing downloads for all the .NET offline installers can be found at http://www.microsoft.com/net/download. It includes downloads for the full framework, client profile, x86, x64 and IA-64.


2

Is there more than one application in your troublesome App Pool? If so, try separating into different pools as this could be causing the problem - especially if the two applications use different versions of .Net.


2

Request Wait Time The value of this counter is the number of milliseconds that the most recent request spent waiting in the global queue. This does not include any time the request spent waiting in the application queues. The threshold for this counter is 1,000. The average request should spend 0 milliseconds waiting in the queue. ...


2

He likely has as little knowledge about maintaining servers as you do. .NET 4.0 should not cause issues - .NET frameworks are side by side installs - especially not for the SERVER. Maybe he installed other software. Or just has no idea what "strange" means - I definitely do not know what he could mean. And it is not a term someone with a clue would use.


1

Have an external service like Pingdom send a request to your site at whatever interval you want. Just make sure it is in fact an HTTP GET request to the URL. That should force the server to run the application. Lastly: Switch your web host provider, it will save you lots of headache down the road. I personally recommend DiscountASP.net. Great and cheap ...


1

It turns out that we were using the wrong version of aspnet_regiis. We called aspnet_regiis from the %Windows%\Microsoft.Net\Framework\v4.0.30319 directory. When calling it from %Windows%\Microsoft.Net\Framework64\v4.0.30319, the 64-bit version, the command reported success. Still, an error message would have been helpful... EDIT: It seems that the Key ...


1

Dude. .NET 4.5 is an in place upgrade to 4.0 - as such the folders still are 4.0. As are a lot of assembly versions for compatibility reasons. Not the first time MS does that.


1

Compatibility of .NET Framework 4.5 explains: .NET Framework 4.5 is an in-place update that replaces .NET Framework 4 (rather than a side-by-side installation). ... One of the first things you’ll notice about .NET 4.5 is the version number (4.0.30319) is the same as .NET 4; this is the practice used by other in-place updates. .NET 4.5 is an in-place ...



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