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From "Tim Burden" <...@Burden.ca>
Subject Re: [users@httpd] Ports
Date Tue, 02 Nov 2004 22:49:39 GMT
In either case once the browser gets to the site and can click stuff he
won't have to worry about the port spec.

My way's just simpler, assuming it's not too difficult to do a redirect in
IIS :)

Your way is the better solution since the port number will not show up in
the address bar.

----- Original Message ----- 
From: "Patrick Campbell" <PCampbell@ourvacationstore.com>
To: <users@httpd.apache.org>
Sent: Tuesday, November 02, 2004 5:46 PM
Subject: RE: [users@httpd] Ports


> I don't think that is what he really wants to do.  He wants 2 websites
> answered without the port specification, so name based vhosts is what he
> should use.
>
> Doing it with different ports is a hackjob UNLESS it's on purpose... :)
>
> Patrick Campbell
> OurVacationStore.com
> Website Administrator
> pcampbell@ourvacationstore.com
>
>
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Tim Burden [mailto:Tim@Burden.ca]
> Sent: Tuesday, November 02, 2004 3:30 PM
> To: users@httpd.apache.org
> Subject: Re: [users@httpd] Ports
>
>
> No, because the request from the browser will originally come in on port
80.
> You somehow have to tell the browser to make a request on a new
> port...that's the job of whatever happens to be listening on port 80.
>
> ----- Original Message ----- 
> From: "Warron French" <wfrench@xtria.com>
> To: <users@httpd.apache.org>
> Sent: Tuesday, November 02, 2004 5:35 PM
> Subject: RE: [users@httpd] Ports
>
>
> In other words if he wanted to go the hard way around it he could add the
> port 9999 in his /etc/services file whether UNIX or Windows and associate
it
> with http... correct?  I mean theoretically.  But that would be a lot of
> work right?
>
>
>
> Warron French
> Sr. Network Engineer
> Xtria, LLC
> 8045 Leesburg Pike #400
> Vienna, VA 22182
> Desk: 703-821-6110
> Main: 703-821-6000
> Fax:  703-827-0374
>
>
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Patrick Campbell [mailto:PCampbell@ourvacationstore.com]
> Sent: Tuesday, November 02, 2004 5:29 PM
> To: 'users@httpd.apache.org'
> Subject: RE: [users@httpd] Ports
>
>
> Henry,
>
> The 80 is implied by the BROWSER not by the server.  So essentially, what
> you're thinking is the wrong way to go about it.
>
> In order to have multiple websites on 1 IP and DIFFERENT web server
> softwares, you'll have to use Apache with name based virtual hosts, and
> Reverse Proxy the IIS traffic to the IIS server.
>
> Unless you have 2 IP addresses, in which case you would just give IIS it's
> own IP and Apache it's own IP.
>
>
> Patrick Campbell
> OurVacationStore.com
> Website Administrator
> pcampbell@ourvacationstore.com
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Leach, Henry [mailto:HLeach@cc.ucsf.edu]
> Sent: Tuesday, November 02, 2004 3:19 PM
> To: 'users@httpd.apache.org'
> Subject: [users@httpd] Ports
>
>
>
> Hello,
> I have a question relating to Apache and the use of port numbers.
Basically,
> I will host two web site on one IP Addresses. One using Port 80 on IIS and
> another using Port 9999 (or something  else) running on Apache. My
question
> is: How do I go about configuring Apache so that users to the Apache site
do
> not
>
> have to include the port number when attempting to access the site? For
> example instead of typing www.myapachesite.com:9999 I simply want to
> configure Apache to go to www.myapachesite.com using port 9999 (without
> typing in the colon and port number). If you also have information about
> doing this with IIS that would be great, too. Any suggestions or links
would
> be appreciated.
>
>
> Henry
>
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> ---------------------------------------------------------------------
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> See <URL:http://httpd.apache.org/userslist.html> for more info.
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