Can someone shed some light on why this doesn't work the way one would expect it to?
In the following nginx configuration, the assumption is that the first nginx will go with the regex-matching image extensions block, and only afterwards would it enter the inner block where the ^~ takes preference over everything else.
It seems nginx is looking at the bigger picture regardless of scope, and match
I have installed Nginx from Homebrew on my Mac running 10.8.3 (it's not a server), and Nginx test is fine if it's executed as root
Angelas-MacBook-Pro:nginx angelawang$ sudo nginx -t
nginx: the configuration file /usr/local/etc/nginx/nginx.conf syntax is ok
nginx: configuration file /usr/local/etc/nginx/nginx.conf test is successful
Angelas-MacBook-Pro:nginx angelawang$ nginx -t
nginx: [warn] the
Hi, I've been testing a few websites on a box running Nginx and I have found a few possible problems for clients.
Some of my websites run Wordpress and the server block has to be modified for it to run correctly, so I have been modifying the user block at /usr/local/directadmin/data/users/USER/nginx.conf, then I restart nginx for the changes to take place.
After a bit back and forth with configuring Drupal and nginx to work together, I've come up with the below configuration for a site. It works well, both with private and public file systems. However, as I am fairly new to nginx I'd like to hear if there is something with this configuration that I should change (for
nginx: How To Block Exploits, SQL Injections, File Injections, Spam, User Agents, Etc.
This short article explains how you can block the most common
exploits, SQL injections, file injections, spam and user agents used by
hackers and bandwidth hoggers from your nginx vhosts with some simple
For the past 14 days I have had my website being hit by millions of WordPress installs over the world which .htaccess is kind of coping with but I am trying to get something to kick them before meeting htaccess.