Windows VPS server options include a comprehensive logging and management system for logs. These logs capture events initiated by a user or running process on your server. This information is quite beneficial while debugging your server's services or solving other problems. Also, logs are very useful when a security issue should be investigated.
Serverless computing (or serverless for short), is an execution model where the cloud provider manages and allocates resources dynamically without the need for infrastructure. Resource allocation is based on the as needed, real-time use of your application or website. When running this type of hosting, you are only charged for the amount of resources that our code uses.
Our previous article in this series focused on defining and fitting MPM to match your environment. Building from our last tutorial we will be discussing specific details on how to adjust the previously mentioned Apache configuration directives on the various types of Liquid Web VPS servers as well as Core managed servers.
How directives behave and which directives are mainly available hinges on the loaded MPM. As discussed in our previous series, MPM is short for MultiProcess Modules, and they determine the basis for how Apache addresses multiprocessing. Using our last article on Apache MPM Modules as a springboard, we will use this section to cover the following subsections:
The keystone for understanding Apache server performance is by far the Multiprocessing Modules (MPMs). These modules determine the basis for how Apache addresses multiprocessing. Multiprocessing means running multiple operations simultaneously in a system with multiple central processing units (CPU Cores).