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  1. We’re working on a new project in Laravel 5.6 and along the way plan on providing tutorials for several of the Laravel functions and guides. Even a simple Laravel install can seem daunting to someone new on the scene with Composer, Migrations, etc….but using Laravel speeds up the development process and helps you build a really clean and efficient web application. First we’re running on CentOS 7 64-bit with an Apache – PHP 7.1 and PHP-FPM enabled on the account. For setting the path really only the operating system is relevant, but pointing it out in all our tutorials as we work from SSH. So you’re reading the documentation on how to install Laravel. Right from the start you’ll notice there isn’t a direct download of the files on their installation documentation any longer. They want you to use Composer and it does make things really easy. We’ll assume you don’t have Composer installed on your system yet. Installing Composer Pull up an SSH window, we use Putty. Login as root or su – to root so that you can install Composer. Now go ahead and run this command to download the composer.phar file. wget https://getcomposer.org/composer.phar This downloads the latest release of Composer onto your system. Now at this point it’s only setup to run in your local environment/folder. Chances are once you use Composer you’ll adopt it in other projects as well. So let’s set it up to work globally/server-wide, it’s only one more command. mv composer.phar /usr/local/bin/composer This will move the composer.phar file you just downloaded over to the above directory for global use. Next let’s setup laravel/installer globally. composer global require "laravel/installer" Make sure to place the composer’s systemwide vendor bin directory in your $PATH so the Laravel executable can be located by your system. If you’re having trouble with this you can follow our guide on How To Set a Systemwide $PATH for Composer and Laravel. Now the hard part is done and we’re ready to install Laravel. We don’t want the files owned by root, but by the user who will be developing the application. We’ve already setup an account for them so we’ll jump over now. su - newappuser Now we’re in the /home/newappuser/ directory, we’ll go one folder deeper. cd public_html Installing Laravel We’re already in the folder where we want to install Laravel, so go ahead and type the following to setup and install your new Laravel project. Keep in mind “blog” from the command below can be swapped out with any name you want to call your new project. laravel new blog The command will run for a few seconds/minutes depending on your server hardware, once completed run a directory listing “ls” in SSH and you will see the newly created folder (named as the above) “blog”. You’re all set now, just browse to domain.com/blog/public and you will see the Laravel splash page. You may have noticed that in the URL we’re navigating to the /public folder which is where Laravel serves it’s site. You can update your document root or setup htaccess rules so that you can browse to domain.com/blog and see the website. We’ve written a guide on How to Setup an .htaccess file for redirecting to Laravel’s Public Folder. Leave any questions down below in the comments and we’ll be happy to answer or create new tutorials.
  2. I am a blog creator and would like to know if I could make a native linux program that would allow people to access and receive notifications from my blog through it?
  3. Hello everyone, I have been linux user for a long time and I have several ideas that if implemented in an operating system, could be very useful. What does it take to develop a new distribution?
  4. Hi everyone. I'm so glad to join this forum, because I know that I can learn a lot of Information Technology related things from here. I am also hoping to meet new friends and possible colleagues here. Thanks admin for letting me join Prodjex. Cheers!
  5. VPS's and most of the web seem to be running on Linux servers but I've never been comfortable enough to buy one because I simply don't know how to use them. Command lines? Linux? It makes my head hurt. How did you guys learn to use these programs? Was it through sheer trial and error? Documents? Books?
  6. Hey guys! I'm new here and I figured that I'd see what distros you all like the best. Personally, I have always used a debian based distro when it comes to linux. My current setup is Debian Squeeze with XFCE installed as the desktop environment. I like it becuase it's superfast on my old PC, and there's little to no bloatware. It's also a great distro to try out if you're new to linux. You'll learn a lot, but you won't be overwhelmed as if you dove right into Arch or BSD. So what's your favorite distro at the moment or what are you currently using?
  7. My dedicated server every day or two will become unresponsive. I can't get to any of my sites, WHM, or even SSH in via putty when this happens. I have to request a power cycle and then the server and everything comes back up. I want to figure out how/why this is happening. I'm on a CentOS box running whm/panel. How/where do I look at log files to see what is causing this issue?
  8. My server has a site that's getting a lot of traffic lately and I'm seeing some mysql errors coming up in the IP.Board logs. It says it's an error with mysql not the software. Anyone know how to fix the error: Error: 23 - Out of resources when opening file
  9. Anonymous has now released an OS. It's based on Ubuntu flavor of Linux for "Educational Purposes". Would anyone here try it? Some people are freaking out that it will be packed with trojans, maybe. Some are also saying that someone else released it claiming to be Anonymous for publicity. Wouldn't want to be that person They will find you. It 21,000 Downloads @ 5am this morning and was just released today! Source
  10. This may be comptlelty silly but it is something that I have never found out how to do. Is there a way to host 2 different websites on 2 different domaine names using the same cPanel Shared Hosting VPS (with WHMCS and cPanel and managed) VPS (unmanaged) If so can anyone point me towards a guide?
  11. So on Windows I used Rainmeter for showing system statistics. I liked how I could see all that system data on my desktop. Now that I'm on Linux I was looking for the same thing. I found Conky to be a great piece of software.
  12. Any way to remove/disable the authentication box that pops up almost any time I try to install or modify anything? It reminds me of the user acess control center with Windows 7 which I have disabled.
  13. So which do you prefer and why? I've had both and I like Linux better. It really does run things that I use faster. Most everything I use is PHP though and not .net. What are you guys experiences?
  14. Hello All, I am going to purchase a VPS in the next week. I have a program that I need to run onto it (currently its a .exe) Will I be able to run it? If so how do I do it? I'd like to point out that I have to compile the program, if that helps.
  15. Have any of you tried the LiteSpeedTech web server software? I've used it on my servers before, and it's pretty good, you can definitely notice a difference, however, I didn't think it was worth the price. Apache is perfectly fine, it runs fast on my web server, based on the fact that it's been optimized a lot. What do you think?
  16. I have managed backups through GoDaddy. I was working on something and blew away a few files I shouldn't have. That's what I get for thinking I can do something real quick without testing on dev. So I had them restore one of my backups to my server so I can pull the few files out that I needed. Well where they deploy the backup to you can browse via FTP or file manager through cPanel. It's on the root of the server. So I SSH in via Putty and find the location. Now what? I can't really do much as I can't find any solution to download the files from there to my desktop. I ended up finding a copy/move command and moved the folder I needed to a spot that I could FTP to and download. First I zipped up the folder I needed. tar -czf pictures.tar.gz 2012 "pictures.tar.gz" is the filename I chose, "2012" was the folder name. After that I just moved that gzipped file to a ftp location that I could view it. cp pictures.tar.gz /home/website/public_html/dev That was it I then FTP'd to that location and downloaded the gzipped file, extracted what I need and done.
  17. What's your most commonly used command, on Linux? I would probably say top -s. Whilst it doesn't do anything to change your server (except add a little load to it), it does allow you to monitor what's going on, on the server and see how well the machine is coping in terms of memory usage, CPU consuming scripts, etc.
  18. What control panel software do you use to manage your server (if you've got a server)? I use cPanel/WHM. Whilst it does have a price tag of $14.95 a month attached, it's worth every penny in my opinion. I'm looking forward to the release of cPanel 11.32 as well, it's got multiple enhancements and feature additions.
  19. What firewall do you use on your web server? Personally, I operate CSF (ConfigServer) on my servers. It's a great piece of software, and it's free too. It integrates nicely with cPanel and has quite a few different options/settings for you to play around with. You can block DoS/Small DDoS attacks with it, as well as other types of attacks.
  20. The most efficient way I have found to backup my databases on my Cpanel Linux system is using a MySQL dump via a cron job. Here is the syntax: /usr/bin/mysqldump -u username -ppassword databasename | gzip -c > /home/Digitize Design/public_html/_db_backups/`date "+\%Y\%M\%d\%H\%m"`.filename.sql.gz All you need to do is replace "username", "password", "databasename", and the location of where to save the file. As you can probably tell it will also gzip the backup to save disk space. Click here to view the article
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