Difference between revisions of "This Is Your Brain On Informatics: Common Pathnames"

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(Created page with "==/etc/init.d/[service] [operation]== <p>This "pathname" is actually a script that causes the initiate daemon (that constantly stays in memory) to act on a service that has b...")
 
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==/etc/init.d/[service] [operation]==
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===/etc/init.d/[service] [operation]===
  
 
<p>This "pathname" is actually a script that causes the initiate daemon (that constantly stays in memory) to act on a service that has been input.  After the service, an operation can be input in from one of the following: </p>
 
<p>This "pathname" is actually a script that causes the initiate daemon (that constantly stays in memory) to act on a service that has been input.  After the service, an operation can be input in from one of the following: </p>
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* php5-fpm
 
* php5-fpm
  
If you get locked out of your server, enter pico /etc/hosts.deny Once you are in that file, delete the IP address (your IP address) that has been blocked at the bottom of the file.
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===/etc/hosts.deny===
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<p>This file can be accessed via [[This Is Your Brain On Informatics: Pico|pico]] or any other text editor in order to manage the IP addresses that have been blocked from accessing your virtual machine (including your own if it accidentally happens).  Once you are in the file, delete the IP address (possibly your IP address) at the bottom of the file that you no longer wish to restrict.</p>

Revision as of 21:29, 22 October 2013

/etc/init.d/[service] [operation]

This "pathname" is actually a script that causes the initiate daemon (that constantly stays in memory) to act on a service that has been input. After the service, an operation can be input in from one of the following:

  • start
  • stop
  • reload
  • restart
  • force-reload

For our purposes, the only services that we know that this script can act on are as follows:

  • nginx
  • mysql
  • php5-fpm

/etc/hosts.deny

This file can be accessed via pico or any other text editor in order to manage the IP addresses that have been blocked from accessing your virtual machine (including your own if it accidentally happens). Once you are in the file, delete the IP address (possibly your IP address) at the bottom of the file that you no longer wish to restrict.