[Setup] I'm dumb
Marcus C. England
marcuscengland at gmail.com
Fri Sep 5 02:03:47 UTC 2008
I HAD it configured correctly. I reviewed
my /etc/apache2/sites-available/ file for the UMPTEEN-MILLIONTH time and
had the domain name spelled wrong.(!!!!)
My apologies for wasting your time on this and thanks for your help.
(I am ecstatic it is working and highly embarrassed at the same time.
On Thu, 2008-09-04 at 18:48 -0700, Sergey V. wrote:
> go_bucks wrote:
> > The VirtualHostMonster was already in existence on my plone/zope setup
> > (I guess it comes preconfigured now?). I am not sure how to access the
> > anything showing how it is set up. I looked but could not find it.
> You should configure Apache (i.e. your front-end webserver) to redirect not
> just to your home server, but to a "magic URL" which format is described on
> VHM's 'About' page (see below) So it's a matter of configuring things at
> godaddy and not in your Zope.
> Also it may be insightful for you to see what are the links generated by
> Plone - i.e. where it tries to get its stylesheets/images from. VHM does
> exactly this - it makes Zope generate links like
> http://mydomain.com/mystyle.css instead of
> You must add special names in the path
> The VHM doesn't do anything unless it sees one of the following special path
> elements in a URL: VirtualHostBase sets the protocol and host, while
> VirtualHostRoot sets the path root.
> If the URL path of a request begins with
> "/VirtualHostBase/http/www.buystuff.com", for instance, then URLs generated
> by Zope will start with http://www.buystuff.com. Since the port number was
> not specified, it is left unchanged. If your Zope is running on port 8080,
> and you want generated URLs not to include this port number, you must use
> If the URL contains VirtualHostRoot, then all path elements up to that point
> are removed from generated URLs. For instance, a request with path
> "/a/b/c/VirtualHostRoot/d" will traverse "a/b/c/d" and then generate a URL
> with path /d.
> You add these names by rewriting incoming URLs
> Visitors to your site don't see these special names, of course. You insert
> them into the path using either an external rewriter, such as an Apache
> RewriteRule or ProxyPass directive, or by setting up a mapping on the
> "Mappings" tab.
> For example, suppose Zope is running on port 8080 behind an Apache running
> on port 80. You place a Virtual Host Monster in the Zope root Folder, and
> use Apache to rewrite "/(.*)" to
> You could get the same effect in a standalone Zope by adding the line
> www.buystuff.com/buystuff.com to the "Mappings" tab. In either case,
> requests for http://www.buystuff.com/anything will look for Zope object
> You should only use the "Mappings" tab for simple virtual hosting, in a Zope
> that is serving requests directly. Each mapping line is a host name followed
> by a path to a Folder. The VHM checks the host specified in each incoming
> request to see if it is in the list. If it is, then the corresponding path
> is inserted at the start of the path, followed by "VirtualHostRoot".
> You can match multiple subdomains by putting "*." in front of the host name,
> as in "*.buystuff.com". If an exact match exists, it is used instead of a
> wildcard match.
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