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I wouldn't run uwsgi in an HA setup. Just make nginx talk to a local uwsgi and run nginx in an HA setup with pacemaker or a loadbalander.


If you are using chpasswd from with in a fabric, then make sure not to use the plain text password from the command line. It is not just the stdout where the password will be displayed, it will also be written to /var/log/secure. In Fabric you can use with hide('running', 'output', 'error'): <your task here> And make sure you use hash string ...


In my case, being new to uwsgi, I didn't understand where virtualenvs end up by default (under ~/.virtualkenvs directory). For my moztrap app, the appropriate configuration turned out to be: [uwsgi] vhost = true plugins = python socket = /tmp/testa.sock master = true enable-threads = true module = wsgi:application processes = 2 wsgi-file = ...


Not only is RHEL 7 supporting and shipping python 2.7, but from RHEL 6.4 and onwards python 2.7 is available through "Software collections". From Red Hat Software Collections 1.0 product documentation: With the notable exception of Node.js, all Red Hat Software Collections components are fully supported under Red Hat Enterprise Linux Subscription ...


RHEL 7 includes Python 2.7 and has been out for a while already.


You need to use the full path to python eg /usr/bin/python you can find out the path with which python So your crontab entry would look like 0,30 * * * * /usr/bin/python /home/user/tunnelTest.py


The error you give... [emerg] (13)Permission denied: mod_fcgid: canĀ“t lock process table in pid ...is covered in this apache bug that states its due to an incompatibility between certain versions of mpm-itk and mod_fcgid. It will be displayed every time the server serves up a fastcgi page, usually PHP. The server will still deliver static content in ...


adduser is just a Debian/Ubuntu-specific front-end to the more normal useradd command, which takes a variety of options on the command line, including a pre-hashed password as its -p option. For this you should probably be calling useradd with the desired options instead of adduser. On most other Linux distributions, adduser is simply symlinked to useradd, ...


I don't think there's a measurable performance impact. If you really want to know if this has efficiency consequences: test it. It's an additional check for every new connection but this should be negligible. I don't think you're opening a new connection for every request. If you connect once and send 1 trillion queries to your MySQL DB, there will be only ...

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