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I could solve my problem thanks to @webzwo0i, who made me aware on GitHub that this might be an IPv4/IPv6 conflict. So I again looked into the error logs and I noticed especially this: "[...] connect() failed (111: Connection refused) while connecting to upstream[...]", upstream: "http://[::1]:CustomPort/socket.io/[...]" This is the IPv6 localhost ...


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I had a similar issue, which appears to have been caused by a timeout of the xdebug remote connection. If your page is using php with xdebug, perhaps that is causing your issue.


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on('request', function(request, response) { var interval = setInterval(function() { response.write("some data\r\n"); }, 1000); request.on('close', function() { clearInterval(interval); } }


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man date for whatever version of date your OS provides and use the correct switches to print (see man strftime), from from left to right, with a space between each, first the date: Day (Three letter abbreviation Mon-Tue-Wed...) followed by a comma ,, the month (Three letter abbreviation Jan Feb Mar ...) the year (4 digit notation 1970, 1971 ...) and then ...


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I have discovered that awstats 7 has a bug where it will not count images as a visit even if you change the NotPageList setting. You need to patch awstats.pl Read more: https://stackoverflow.com/questions/6603972/how-to-track-jpg-hits-as-page-views-in-awstats-7-0


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using http/2 protocol appears to have resolved the issue in my case. But, im sure there might be an actual fix/solution to this problem.


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OK, I never did figure out how to read while there is input but I did notice that there is a length in the header. So, I parse out the length and then read that number of characters: #!/bin/bash for i in {1..9} do read line done array=(${line}) length=${array[1]} read line read -n ${length:0:-1} line echo "$line" >> /home/ubuntu/test echo -e ...


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Read this excellent article on cache control headers. One idea is instead of specifying a ten minute caching time you can generate the page to include a precise date/time it expires. After that date/time any client will re-validate the resource. If you specify ten minutes you could potentially end up with 10 minutes on the CDN and 10 minutes on the client. ...


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I assume you're running IIS on your VM (and don't make use of Azure App Service). This SO question gives some directions how to disable IIS response buffering (aka AspBufferingOn). Basically you need to install ASP feature and the option will be displayed in IIS Manager (see details here).


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It turns out that it was simply an error in the web.config file. These two answers on SO were the solution: http://stackoverflow.com/a/26581326/1286358 And the reverse http://stackoverflow.com/a/26539003/1286358 Strange that it was working on both http and https once and then just stopped.... there must have been some other configuration changes ...


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A HTTP client will write its request to the server, and then read the reply. You could in theory write the reply as soon as the connection opens or as soon as you've read the beginning of the request, but I would be very surprised if your client would read that and react to it before it has sent all its data, it might even freeze something. In short, if you ...


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You can use mod_proxy to proxy pass requests to any service then the response from that service will go through apache and back to the client https://httpd.apache.org/docs/current/mod/mod_proxy.html Your VPN server would have to talk http since that is the protocol that it would get getting from apache



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