Let’s face it. At some point, while running your WordPress site, you will run into issues and errors and may ultimately have to ask yourself, How Do I Fix My WordPress Site?Continue reading “How to Fix Typical WordPress Errors”
Login errors with Microsoft SQL Server (MSSQL) are a fairly common issue and can be easily solved with some basic troubleshooting steps. Before we dig in, let’s take a look at the details of the error to try and determine the cause.Continue reading “Troubleshooting Microsoft SQL Server Error 18456”
- These instructions are intended specifically for solving the error: 500 OOPS: priv_sock_get_int.
- We will be working from a Liquid Web Self Managed Fedora server, while logged in as the root user.
In this article, we discuss how to remedy the following error message in VSFTPD.
Continue reading “How to Solve the VSFTPD 500 OOPS Error”
500 OOPS: vsftpd: refusing to run with writable root inside chroot()
Once in a while, perhaps on a Development server, MySQL will not be set up with a root password. The aforementioned configuration is generally thought of as against best practices, however, if it is what you’re dealing with, then it could also interfere with PhpMyAdmin.
This error relates to logging into phpMyAdmin, an open source tool used for the administration of MySQL.Continue reading ““Password is Forbidden” PhpMyAdmin Login Error Solved”
When updating from Ubuntu 16.04 to 18.04, we used the following command as one of the steps to update to the newer version.
While using this method to update Ubuntu’s core, we came across a known bug that would not allow us to continue with the upgrade. Instead, it would give the following error message:
Continue reading “How to Solve the Upgrade Ubuntu Install Updates Error”
Checking for a new Ubuntu release Please install all available updates for your release before upgrading.
- These instructions are intended specifically for solving the error: No matching DirectoryIndex (index.html) found.
- I’ll be working from both Liquid Web Core Managed CentOS 6 and CentOS 7 servers, and I’ll be logged in as root.
Today, we will be reviewing how to configure Apache virtual hosts on a CentOS 7 VPS server or Dedicated server. If you host websites, chances are you are hosting more than one. If so, knowing how and why these virtual hosts work should allow you to better understand why they are needed. By default, Apache can host only one document root for all requests, which likely isn’t what you want to happen.
We can use VirtualHost blocks to translate named domains into their appropriate document roots, with new settings per-block as needed. But, what goes into a valid VirtualHost? Where should it be stored?Continue reading “How to Configure Apache Virtual Hosts on CentOS 7”