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From hgo...@apache.org
Subject cvs commit: jakarta-tomcat-connectors/jk/src/doc tomcat-domino-howto.html
Date Fri, 01 Jun 2001 08:50:40 GMT
hgomez      01/06/01 01:50:40

  Added:       jk/src/doc tomcat-domino-howto.html
  Log:
  Documentation on Domino and Tomcat
  
  Revision  Changes    Path
  1.1                  jakarta-tomcat-connectors/jk/src/doc/tomcat-domino-howto.html
  
  Index: tomcat-domino-howto.html
  ===================================================================
  <!doctype html public "-//w3c//dtd html 4.0 transitional//en">
  <html>
  <head>
     <meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1">
     <meta name="GENERATOR" content="Mozilla/4.76 [en] (Windows NT 5.0; U) [Netscape]">
     <title>Tomcat Domino HowTo</title>
  </head>
  <body>
  
  <h1>
  Tomcat Domino HowTo</h1>
  By Andy Armstrong <a href="mailto:andy@tagish.com">andy@tagish.com</a>
  <p>Recent version of the Lotus Domino web server have had the ability to
  host Java servlets, but at the time of writing the Domino servlet
  <br>container uses JDK 1.2.2 and it is not (apparently) possible to replace
  this with JDK 1.3. That means if you want to use JAAS or any other
  <br>API that is JDK 1.3 only in your servlets you're stuck.
  <h2>
  Supported Configuration</h2>
  The Domino Tomcat redirector was developed and tested on:
  <ol>
  <li>
  WinNT4.0-i386 SP6a (it should be able to work on other versions of the
  NT service pack.) and Windows 2000 Professional</li>
  
  <li>
  Lotus Domino 5.0.6a</li>
  
  <li>
  Tomcat3.2</li>
  </ol>
  The redirector uses <b>ajp12</b> to send requests to the Tomcat containers.
  <h2>
  <a NAME="Building"></a>Building</h2>
  If you have the redirector source you'll need to build it before you can
  use it with a Domino server. If not you can skip directly to <a href="#Installing">Installing</a>.
  To compile it you'll need th Tomcat source and Microsoft Visual C++ 6.0.
  You will probably also want the <a href="http://www.lotus.com/rw/dlcapi.nsf">Lotus
  Notes C API</a> version 5.0.7 or later. You can build the DLL without the
  C API, in which case you'll need to define the macro NO_CAPI in config.h.
  If you do this Domino logging from the DLL will be disabled.
  <p>Firstly move the directory called "domino" into your Tomcat source tree
  as (e.g.)
  <p>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; D:\Works\Tomcat\jakarta-tomcat\src\native\domino
  <p>In other words place domino in the same directory as the other native
  code elements such as "iis" and "netscape". Now open the project file "dsapi.dsw"
  in Visual C++. As distributed the project refers to a number of file paths
  on the system that was used during development which will likely be different
  on the system you're using. Unless these are set correctly the project
  will not build. To check these go to the project settings page (Alt-F7).
  Select "All Configurations" in the <b>Settings For:</b> picker and go to
  the "C/C++" tab. Select "Preprocessor" from the
  <b>Category:</b> picker.
  <p>Have a look in the <b>Additional include directories:</b> field. It
  contains a number of file paths separated by commas. You need to replace
  these file paths with the appropriate ones for your system. Specifically
  you need to replace "C:\JBuilder4\jdk1.3" with the path to your JDK1.3
  directory and "C:\notesapi" with the path to your Lotus Notes C API installation.
  <p>When you've fixed those paths visit the "Link" tab. Under <b>Category:</b>
  "Input" check the <b>Additional library path:</b> field. Again this refers
  to the Lotes Notes C API installation and may need to be updated to reflect
  where you have it installed.
  <p>Once these paths are correctly set you should be able compile the project
  by hitting F7 or selecting the appropriate option from the <b><u>B</u>uild</b>
  menu. Assuming all goes well a new directory called Release will appear
  below the project directory and, when the build is complete, the file <b>tomcat_redirector.dll</b>
  will appear in this directory.
  <h2>
  <a NAME="Installing"></a>Installing</h2>
  Let's assume you've already got a working Tomcat installation and that
  the NT system variables JAVA_HOME, TOMCAT_HOME and CLASSPATH are properly
  set. You can verify that this is the case by typing
  <p>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; C:\> <b><i>full path to tomcat</i>\bin\tomcat
run</b>
  <p>If everything is set up correctly Tomcat should start and it should
  be possible to connect to your server on port 8080 using a browser. Try
  something like
  <p>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <b>http://<i>name of server</i>:8080/</b>
  <p>which, assuming Tomcat is still in its default state will produce the
  examples page. You need to make sure that you have a working Tomcat installation
  before continuing with these instructions.
  <p>Once you've got a working Tomcat, copy the file <b>tomcat_redirector.dll</b>
  to the Domino program directory (this is the directory, which may be called
  something like C:\Lotus\Domino, that contains a file called <b>nlnotes.exe</b>).
  Shortly we will tell Domino where to find this file, but before we do that
  we need to make some registry entries. The simplest way is to edit the
  supplied file <b>tomcat_redirector.reg</b>, which initially will look like
  this
  <pre>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; REGEDIT4
  
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; [HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Apache Software Foundation\Jakarta
Dsapi Redirector\1.0]
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; "log_file"="D:\\tomcat\\logs\\domino.log"
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; "log_level"="debug"
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; "worker_file"="D:\\tomcat\\conf\\workers.properties"
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; "worker_mount_file"="D:\\tomcat\\conf\\uriworkermap.properties"
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; "tomcat_start"="D:\\tomcat\\bin\\tomcat.bat start"
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; "tomcat_stop"="D:\\tomcat\\bin\\tomcat.bat stop"</pre>
  Edit this file to reflect the location where Tomcat has been installed,
  i.e. replace the instances of D:\\tomcat with the appropriate path remembering
  to retain the double backslashes. Once you've made the necessary changes
  save this file and double click on it to enter it into the registry.
  <p>Note that the files referred to by the <b>worker_file</b> and <b>worker_mount_file</b>
  keys need to exist and contain sane values. Default Tomcat installations
  will have these files. Note also that recent versions of Tomcat write a
  file called <b>uriworkermap.properties-auto</b> when they start up that
  can be renamed <b>uriworkermap.properties</b> to obtain default behaviour.
  <h3>
  Automatically Starting Tomcat</h3>
  The last two registry entries above provide commands that the redirector
  DLL will use to start and stop Tomcat when the Domino http server starts
  and stops respectively. If you don't require this behaviour these two lines
  can be omitted (or deleted if you've already placed them in the registry).
  <h3>
  Configuring Domino</h3>
  Finally we need to configure Domino to use the DSAPI extension DLL. For
  those who are unfamiliar with Domino server configuration most of a server's
  configurable behavior is dictated by a document called the "server document"
  in a database called the "Name and Address Book" or "NAB" for short. Each
  Domino server will have a NAB (called names.nsf) and each NAB will have
  a number of server documents including one for the current server. If you
  have not previously configured a Domino server you may need to refer to
  the supplied documentation, or you may need to pass this document to your
  tame Domino administrator.
  <p>Assuming you know your way around a Domino server document what we're
  going to do is actually quite simple. Open the server document for this
  server, place it in Edit mode, then locate the <b>DSAPI</b> field on the
  <b>Internet
  Protocols</b> tab, <b>HTTP</b> sub-tab. Add "tomcat_redirector.dll" to
  the DSAPI field, then save and close the document.
  <h3>
  Restart Domino</h3>
  In order to get these settings to take effect and make sure that you haven't
  disrupted anything else you should now restart the Domino server. If the
  server is running as a service and you have changed any relevant system
  variables (JAVA_HOME, TOMCAT_HOME, CLASSPATH) since the last time you restarted
  the computer you should do a complete restart now because updates to system
  variables are not seen by services until after a reboot. If all goes well
  you should see something like this on the server console when the web server
  starts up.
  <pre>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; 29/05/2001 18:54:13&nbsp;&nbsp; JVM: Java
Virtual Machine initialized.
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; 29/05/2001 18:54:14&nbsp;&nbsp; Attempting to start
Tomcat: C:\tomcat\bin\tomcat.bat start
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Including all jars in C:\Tomcat\lib in your CLASSPATH.
  
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Using CLASSPATH: C:\Tomcat\classes;C:\Tomcat\lib\ant.jar;C:\Tomcat\lib\servlet.jar
  
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Starting Tomcat in new window
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; 29/05/2001 18:54:15&nbsp;&nbsp; Apache Tomcat Interceptor
(Jakarta/DSAPI/1.0) loaded
  &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; 29/05/2001 18:54:16&nbsp;&nbsp; HTTP Web Server started</pre>
  At about the same time Tomcat should open in a new window (assuming you
  enabled the autostart option in the registry settings). You should now
  be able to visit a URL that is handled by Tomcat. Something like
  <p>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <b>http://<i>name of server</i>/servlet/SnoopServlet</b>
  <p>may be available, depending on how Tomcat is configured.
  <h2>
  Feedback</h2>
  Please send feedback, bug reports or any additional information to Andy
  Armstrong,
  <a href="mailto:andy@tagish.com">andy@tagish.com</a>
  </body>
  </html>
  
  
  

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