Op Tue, 7 Aug 2007, schreef Jeff Rogers:
> Daniël Mantione wrote: > > > > I think this may be more of a marketing issue than a technical one. > > > What does > > > apache do that aolserver doesn't? > > > > If have had very few situations that could rely 100% on AOLserver. Be it > > PHP scripts (yes, I know you can install PHP in AOLserver), multi-user > > requirements or political issues. > > > > There is no major technical issue with AOLserver. Not at all. The devil > > is in the details. There are social issues at work (of which some might > > be addressable with minor technical interventions). > > We are in agreement here. > > This is really the heart of it - it is a social and/or political issue, not a > technical one that leads to the poor interoperability. Which is exactly what > I said - its a marketing issue. I'm not to happy to call it a marketing issue, because this suggests that if you would have a big enough advertising campain, you can make AOLserver win from Apache. This is not the case. It is the way you need to work with AOLserver that causes these problems. Not because AOLserver cannot do something (on the contrary, it is one of the most capable web servers), but you run into social/political issues, like you needing port 80, have a user who has a MySQL application in his public_html directory, etc. Daniël -- AOLserver - http://www.aolserver.com/ To Remove yourself from this list, simply send an email to <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> with the body of "SIGNOFF AOLSERVER" in the email message. You can leave the Subject: field of your email blank.