1: **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.
3: In the following examples, we will install all components using pkgsrc, building all packages from source.
9: # Installing the Apache web server
11: The new Apache 2.4 server comes with two different threading models from which [prefork](http://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.4/mod/prefork.html) is installed by default. It is **not** recommended to use the Worker model, if you wish to use Apache and PHP. As that is the case, we will install a default Apache 2.4 server.
13: # cd /usr/pkgsrc/www/apache24
14: # make install clean clean-depends
17: This will install the Apache 2.4 server and all its dependencies. If your build was successful, you should now edit the Apache configuration file _`/usr/pkg/etc/httpd/httpd.conf`_ to fit your needs. At least set the `Listen` Attribute and your `ServerName`. Please ensure that if your machine's hostname does not globally resolve, to put it into your `/etc/hosts` file, otherwise Apache will refuse to start.
19: If you wish to start the Apache web server at boot time, please copy the rc.d example script from `/usr/pkg/share/examples/rc.d/apache` to `/etc/rc.d` and then add `apache=yes` to your `/etc/rc.conf` file.
22: # cp /usr/pkg/share/examples/rc.d/apache /etc/rc.d
25: If you want to copy the rc.d scripts automatically with pkgsrc, you can use:
30: in your /etc/mk.conf
33: You can now start, stop, and restart the Apache web server using _apachectl_, or using boot script _/etc/rc.d/apache_
35: To start the server enter:
37: # apachectl start
42: # /etc/rc.d/apache start
45: To stop the server, substitute start with stop. If you're running a production server, pay attention to the [apachectl graceful](http://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.0/programs/apachectl.html) option.
47: # Installing MySQL
49: You can skip this part, if you don't want to install a MySQL server. To install the MySQL server enter:
51: # cd /usr/pkgsrc/databases/mysql57-server
52: # make install clean clean-depends
55: This will install the MySQL server and all its dependencies, like the MySQL client.
57: ## Configuring the MySQL server
59: Please copy the example start script to /etc/rc.d
61: # cp /usr/pkg/share/examples/rc.d/mysqld /etc/rc.d
64: and add **mysqld=yes** to your **/etc/rc.conf**
66: You can now start, stop, and restart the MySQL server using
68: # /etc/rc.d/mysqld start
71: to start and respectively stop and restart.
73: 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.
75: 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
82: and restart your MySQL server. To check if your MySQL server is really listening only on localhost, use [[basics/sockstat]].
85: # sockstat -l
88: For many more options, consider reading the MySQL [Documentation](https://dev.mysql.com/doc/refman/5.7/en/).
91: # Installing the PHP module for Apache
93: # cd /usr/pkgsrc/www/ap-php
94: # make install clean
97: This will install by default the latest version of PHP 7.x and the PHP7 module for Apache 2.4
99: ## Configuring PHP
101: You should now add the LoadModule and the PHP Handlers definitions to your Apache Configuration File `/usr/pkg/etc/httpd/httpd.conf`
103: Add following lines:
105: LoadModule php7_module /usr/pkg/lib/httpd/mod_php7.so
110: AddType application/x-httpd-php .php
113: and if you wish
115: DirectoryIndex index.html index.php
118: # Installing the MySQL module for PHP
120: This step is important and enables you to make MySQL database connections from your PHP script.
122: cd /usr/pkgsrc/databases/php-mysql/
123: make install clean
126: Now edit `/usr/pkg/etc/php.ini` and add the line
131: You need this to enable MySQL functions in your PHP module.
133: Now restart your Apache web server. To test if PHP is working, create a small file called test.php in your document root directory, which is by default `/usr/pkg/share/httpd/htdocs`, containing only one line with the function phpinfo().
135: <?php phpinfo(); ?>
138: If you use PHP7 and wish to use short tags like `<? phpinfo() ?>`, then edit your `/usr/pkg/etc/php.ini` file and change option `short_open_tag = Off `to `On` to make this line work. In PHP7 short_open_tag is off by default.
140: Open your browser and point it to this URL:
145: You should now see a website with information regarding your PHP installation and a table named mysql, in the middle of the document, with MySQL information.
147: That's it. You can now install software like a [phpMyAdmin](http://pkgsrc.se/databases/phpmyadmin), or a [Wiki](http://www.mediawiki.org). Have fun.
149: # See also
151: * [[pkgsrc/How to use pkgsrc]]
152: * [[pkgsrc/How to install a MySQL Server]]
154: # Commands
156: * [[basics/sockstat]]
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