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EnhanceIO is still maintained by the community. There is a fork by lanconnected that has been patched for recent kernels and a couple other forks with the last commits around the same time (April 2019). I've been using it with btrfs on Arch through dkms for a couple years and haven't noticed any major issues.


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The URI /index.php is processed by the last location block, so uses the microcache zone. The URI /2000/ is first rewritten to /index.php and then processed by the last location block, so uses the microcache zone. To use an alternative zone, you could avoid rewriting the URI, and instead hardwire the fastcgi_param SCRIPT_FILENAME variable to $document_root/...


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I confirmed this worked for me on Windows 10: Pre-requisite: Certify (use another computer with no "knowledge" of your site) that your server serves the new certificate to brand new computers, at least. Clear the cache of Chrome Close chrome, and using the Task Manager, certify that there is no chrome.exe running. I think chrome caches the certificate in ...


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So I ended up adding a switch to my python program (runrestic) which lets you choose sequential or parallel execution and here are some preliminary results: local setup Regular laptop with NVMe SSD and ext4. Source directory: $ du -csh tmp/ 2.4G tmp/ $ find tmp/ | wc --lines 43724 $ ls tmp/ audible-activator django-prometheus gosignals js-...


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Recently I ran into this limitation again. To reiterate the problem more clearly: cache multiple different PHP responses for different lengths of time. I came up with this hack: location / { try_files $uri $uri/ /index.php?$query_string; } location ~ /resource/.* { try_files $uri $uri/ //index.php?$query_string; } location ~ /longresource/.* { ...


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Here are some claims from Dell: Storage performance—I/Os per second (IOPS): CacheCade provided an increase of 3x more IOPS than hard drive storage alone SAS SSD storage achieved 8x more IOPS than HDD storage One Express Flash drive resulted in 10.5x more IOPS than 16 HDDs In terms of IOPS, their numbers seem to be on par. I tend to keep ...


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I was able to find the culprit. Apparently there was an .htaccess file outside of the root folder that was using a redirect from this URI to a duplicate file of it on the server. After deleting that .htaccess file (as it wasn't needed) and then refreshing the page I now got the desired result. I am working on a redesign of a site that was created by someone ...


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Make sure that you are working on the correct document root path of the website and do a test from another system/proxy URL.


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