New answers tagged squid
Hello friends my boss called and ordered me deny face facebook in working hours and allowed only in morning 08:00-09:00 so used this acl and apply acl facebooktime time MTWHF 09:00-10:00 acl FBDomain dstdomain .facebook.com http_access allow FBDomain facebooktime http_access deny FBDomain This works properly..
Before asking any IPv6 questions like this, please spend a bit of time learning how IPv6 works. Whatever you're using to check your IPv6 address is reporting your /64 block instead of just your IPv6 address. Try using something else:
How to use the proxy for everything but Google If you are hijacking the traffic to send it through a "transparent" proxy, then you could configure the device doing the hijacking to not hijack the IP ranges known to belong to Google. Then those requests won't go through the proxy. If you are rather relying on a web proxy auto detection script, then you can ...
Squid is often/usually used as a proxy. You redirect your http requests through the proxy and you can filter inappropriate content or cache pages and therefore reduce traffic or "protect" your users or network. Proxies are often used in a company environment, where a lot of people share the same internet connection. It can speed up the connection by caching ...
In squid this feature is called "collapsed_forwarding," it is a feature present in the 2.7 release of Squid which has recently been ported to squid 3.5 which is still in the early stages of development.
Either simple file system privileges on the directory are incorrect for web access, or, more likely, /usr/local/bin/squid-analyzer has not generated any reports yet and the directory does not yet have a index.html document. Check your webserver's error_log on the cause of the error.
There is a software called squidGuard that lets you define rules and block content based on those rules. It is quite flexible. You simply bind it to your existing squid installation through squid.conf. http://www.squidguard.org/
It was indeed a bug, as of now it is fixed, more information on Squid's bugtracker.
Second, check if the Website uses SPDY. Squid is not capable of SPDY right now, but both Browsers are. I have seen strange side effects on SPDY-Sites with Squid, like broken connections (after few minutes), pages that load only on the second refresh hit and sites that only loaded 70% of the content. Try to disable SPDY in the pptions (of the browser(s)).
It is probably not due to squid inserting a header. It shouldn't be possible for squid to insert the header, since the connection is going over https. A more likely explanation is that the browser has been configured to use the proxy for http, but not for https. Inspecting the traffic using tcpdump or anything similar, should easily reveal if the https ...
It depends exactly on what you are using to blacklist the ADs of course. If you are using an external tool like squidguard, then it will be somewhat difficult. If you are doing everything with Squid ACLs, then it should be easy. It would look something like this. I am assuming your would have an acl named ads_bl that describes the ads to blacklist. # ...
Yes, Squid will cache the reponses from the back-end server(s) using the conventional method of interpreting the headers the back-end server sends with each response. A typical response for dynamic contents that shouldn't be cached looks something like: Expires: Fri Jul 25 10:19:36 CEST 2014 GMT Cache-Control: max-age=0, no-cache, no-store Pragma: ...
Try disabling SELinux in the system. This will fix the issue.
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