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nginx have "proxy_pass" to do such things but no idea about lighttpd. anyway you can map the document root to subdomain if everything is on the same server. I'm posting nginx "proxy_pass" doc here, hope it'll help :) http://nginx.org/en/docs/http/ngx_http_proxy_module.html#proxy_pass


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If everything is on the same server, you must setup a subdomain: Eg: ###### Subdomain settings ############## $HTTP["host"] == "support.example.com"{ server.document-root = "/home/lighttpd/support.example.com/http" accesslog.filename = "/var/log/lighttpd/support.example.com/access.log" } ref: ...


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In brief , your correct to assume any external resource that is hosted on https:// with any type of SSL/TSL etc will cause no noticeable effect to any of your visitors. We had this exact same question when we were forced to include some remote JS by our payment card processor. After some research with every device and browser combination we could get hold ...


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As there are only two schemes you can simply duplicate that config part for each possible scheme.



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