New answers tagged web-hosting
Yes. It's pretty much impossible to comply with PCI-DSS on a shared web hosting provider. Which means you can no longer accept credit cards.
I have an account there and as usual I ran a couple security tests myself and I can tell they are faily concerned about security. A few conclusions that I made: The website scripts run with the it's owner account uid, not with some generic nobody or www-data. The scripts cannot list the folders of other users, nor access the files directly even if you know ...
I just want to know if there are any reasons why it would be unsafe for me to switch over. Well, how confident are you in your sysadmin skills? There is a lot more to systems administration than just moving a few sites over. You need to think about things like: security patches testing new versions of packages before deployment configuration ...
Also check 200please domain explorer Just type IP address and press enter. Basically all these lookup tools can only determine which Autonomous System the IP address belongs to. If multiple hosting companies are sharing the same data centre, then they are all recognised as the same one. Check: http://www.200please.com/hosting#aboutShare
You can start debugging by opening the page by using Chrome Developer Tools - specifically the network tools. Examine resource timing to determine what exactly causes the slow page loads. Is it DNS Lookup (problem with DNS resolver or DNS server), is the browser waiting for response (web server overloaded and takes too long to process the page) or is ...
It will take however long it takes for your cached record to expire on any resolver that has it cached. The TTL is a good estimate, but some DNS servers don't respect TTL.
That is a very intelligent question and a clear cut source of confusion when ops and devs talk. It means different things depending on context, and especially so in a web hosting context. root can as far as I know officially mean at least: the system full access privileges user. the file system base directory, a.k.a. / the web server shared file system ...
This is not one of the normal usages of the term "root". I can only imagine that perhaps ssh password logins are disabled on the server and he's asking you for your public ssh key to add to the root ssh-keys on the server. I'd suggest you ask him again if it's an ssh key he wants. If yes, here's how you can create one: ...
If he quit, he should not have asked your for anything at all but simple give you the login credentials for the server (which you should change right after you get them).
You have a bad jar file. The code that accesses org.eclipse.jetty.util.resource.JarFileResource.exists() is trying to validate that some requested content exists. It opened the jar file and attempted to find the Jar file entry for the requested resource, but failed to find it in the specific jar file as that jar file was corrupt. (it then proceeded to ...
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