2007/5/30, Jonathan Horne <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>:


On Wednesday 30 May 2007 17:45:42 Agus wrote:
> 2007/5/30, Christopher Hilton <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>:
> > Erik Norgaard wrote:
> > >> How can i do this? I am trying but im getting permission
> > >> denied...while trying to create a file...
> > >
> > > NFS is insecure (No File Security) since there is no authentication.
> > > You get access with the user id of your current user.
> >
> > I didn't want to touch the security problems with this as I assumed
that
> >   the original poster knows about them. Just the same I'm assuming
that
> > webserver:/etc/exports has a line like:
> >
> >      /usr/local/www/data/mysite -maproot=nobody:nogroup 192.168.233.17
> >
> > which would tighten down the mount to just the one machine. As a
> > developer, without even looking at security I think that direct access
> > to the webroot tree is a bad idea. However I'm giving the original
> > poster the benefit of the doubt. Perhaps he's just trying to learn
HTML
> > and PHP.
> >
> > [snip]
> >
> > > One security measure is implemented though: root user on client is
> > > treated as nobody on the server. There is an option you can add to
the
> > > exports file (forgot which), to override this see the exports
manpage.
> > >
> > >> Also if you have a different solution for updating the site..they
are
> > >> welcome..
> > >
> > > Unless you have problems with diskspace, why not just use rsync? Do
it
> > > manually and you get time to correct blunders before they become
> > > public, or do it as a cronjob.
> >
> > rsync
> > scp,
> > dav,
> > *** cvs ***
> >
> > When I work on a website I tend to start with the site directory in
cvs
> > to protect me from the damage caused by fat fingers. I'm an old C
> > programmer and CVS and Make are tools that I'm used to so I usually
add
> > a really simple make file to the web tree...
> >
> > ***** Typical Makefile for web project *****
> > -- cut from here --
> >
> > update:
> >         cvs -PAd .
> >
> > MYWEBUSER =     www
> > MYHOST =        webserver.example.com
> > MYWEBROOT =     /usr/local/www/data/webserver.example.com/
> >
> > publish:
> >         rsync -auv ./ $(MYWEBUSER)@$(MYHOST):$(MYWEBROOT)
> >
> > -- to here --
> >
> > Then running:
> >
> >       $ make update
> >
> > on the webserver from within the webtree will refresh the site from
the
> > latest copy in CVS. In my opinion this is the best way because with a
> > little CVS knowledge you can back out any mistakes. This is also nice
> > since it only depends on the ability for both your development machine
> > and webserver to be able to reach the cvs server. A final nicety is
that
> > there are CVS clients for FreeBSD, Windows, and Mac OS X. On the
> > downside you do have to setup a cvs server.
> >
> > Add a  little magic with ssh-keygen and the command:
> >
> >       $ make publish
> >
> > will push the current state of the web project, N.B. whatever it may
be,
> > onto the webserver. This is a lower overhead way of publishing that
has
> > the danger of no fallback position in case something is screwed up.
> > Honestly I think that the publish tag is better used for testing than
> > production but not every is willing to go to the overhead of using
> > revision control (CVS, SVN, what have you) on this stuff.
> >
> > -- Chris
> >
> > --
> >        __o          "All I was doing was trying to get home from
work."
> >      _`\<,_           -Rosa Parks
> > ___(*)/_(*)___________________________________________________________
> > Christopher Sean Hilton                    <chris | at | vindaloo.com>
> >          pgp key: D0957A2D/f5 30 0a e1 55 76 9b 1f 47 0b 07 e9 75 0e
14
>
> Great.....thanks a lot guys....you've been very kind.....
> I will begin reading about rsync and CVS then....it also seems a lot
more
> interesting than NFS....
>
> Thanks again...
> Greetz
> _______________________________________________
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im a kde user, and i like to access my web server via sftp using the
konqueror
file manager.  just open your home, open another tab, put in
sftp://yourserver in the address bar... and drag and drop the files where
they go!
--
Jonathan Horne
http://dfwlpiki.dfwlp.org
[EMAIL PROTECTED]
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Great....that should be easy..jaja....thanks....very simple and
practical....

great tip,
greetz
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