Diff for /wikisrc/pkgsrc/how_to_install_a_lamp_server.mdwn between versions 1.7 and 1.9

version 1.7, 2021/09/04 21:37:48 version 1.9, 2021/09/12 20:40:12
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 **LAMP** is a an acronym for a combined set of software to run a web server containing the following software products: **Apache, MySQL, and Perl, Python, or PHP**. The "L" stands for Linux, therefore there is also an acronym named **WAMP** representing the Windows operating system. This also means that the title of this article is misleading. The approach is to install the same combined set of software, but using NetBSD as the operating system instead of Linux.   **LAMP** is a an acronym for a combined set of software to run a web server containing the following software products: **Apache, MySQL, and Perl, Python, or PHP**. The "L" stands for Linux, therefore there is also an acronym named **WAMP** representing the Windows operating system. This also means that the title of this article is misleading. The approach is to install the same combined set of software, but using NetBSD as the operating system instead of Linux. 
   
 We will install all components using pkgsrc, building all packages from source. An installation using existing binaries provided by ftp.netbsd.org is not possible.   In the following examples, we will install all components using pkgsrc, building all packages from source.
   
 **Contents**  **Contents**
   
Line 70  You can now start, stop, and restart the Line 70  You can now start, stop, and restart the
   
 to start and respectively stop and restart.   to start and respectively stop and restart. 
   
 The default MySQL server database root password is empty. For security reasons, you should set your root password as soon as possible.   The default MySQL server database root password is auto-generated and marked expired upon creation. For security reasons, you should set your root password as soon as possible. 
   
 You can pass most of the options to the server via the file /etc/my.cnf. If you want the server to listen only on localhost, for instance, create _/etc/my.cnf_ and add   You can pass most of the options to the server via the file /etc/my.cnf. If you want the server to listen only on localhost, for instance, create _/etc/my.cnf_ and add 
           

Removed from v.1.7  
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  Added in v.1.9


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