On 08/27/2013 03:07 AM, David Robley wrote:
Ashley Sheridan wrote:
On Tue, 2013-08-27 at 16:16 +0930, David Robley wrote:
Ethan Rosenberg wrote:
Dear List -
Tried to run the program, that we have been discussing, and received a
rosenberg:/var/www# ls -la StoreInventory.php
-rwxrwxrw- 1 ethan ethan 4188 Aug 26 20:26 StoreInventory.php
rosenberg:/var# ls -ld www
drwxrwxrw- 37 ethan ethan 20480 Aug 26 20:26 www
I had set the S bit [probably a nasty mistake] and I thought I was able
to remove the bit. [it doesn't show above]
How do I extricate myself from the hole into which I have planted
This is in no way a php question, as the same result will happen no
matter what you ask apache to serve from that directory.
You have the directory permissions set to 776 not 777.
Steal this tagline and I'll tie-dye your cat!
776 won't matter in the case of a directory, as the last bit is for the
eXecute permissions, which aren't applicable to a directory. What
I beg to differ here. If the x bit isn't set on a directory, that will
prevent scanning of the directory; in this case apache will be prevented
from scanning the directory and will return a 403.
It's possible that this is an SELinux issue, which adds an extra layer
of permissions over files. To see what those permissions are, use the -Z
flag for ls. Also, check the SELinux logs (assuming that it's running
and it is causing a problem) to see if it brings up anything. It's
typically found on RedHat-based distros.
I checked with the -Z option
ethan@rosenberg:/var/www$ ls -lZ StoreInventory.php
-rwxrwsr-t 1 ethan ethan ? 4232 Aug 27 00:18 StoreInventory.php
I promise that I will not steal your tag line. My short hair American
tabby cat [Gingy Feline Rosenberg]is too nice to have anything done to her.
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