Dispatch a request to Resin Requests dispatched directly from the Apache httpd. The virtual host topic describes virtual hosts in detail. If you're using a single JVM, you only need to configure the resin.
Dispatch a request to Resin Requests dispatched directly from the Apache httpd. Virtual Hosts The virtual host topic describes virtual hosts in detail. If you're using a single JVM, you only need to configure the resin.
Requests are distributed to all machines in the cluster, all requests in a session will go to the same host, and if one host goes down, Resin will send the request to the next available machine.
Optional backup machines only receive requests if all of the primaries are down.
The Resin Web Server URL rewrite works on a rule-based system. The URL is matched first with a regular expression, and then any internal predicates are tested. In this example, the Forbidden matches only for URLs starting with /secure, and then tests to see if the request's isSecure() is false. Resin is a web server and Java application server from Caucho Technology. In addition to Resin (GPL), Resin Pro is available for enterprise and production environments with a license. Resin supports the Java EE standard  as well as a mod_php/PHP like engine called Quercus. A Resin server can serve many virtual hosts, each with its own servlets and documents. The configuration is flexible, allowing dynamic host deployment in a hosts directory or using explicit tags for additional control and security, and compatibility with existing Apache sites, enabling easy upgrades and evaluation for PHP servers to Quercus.
It will query that backend server, and learn about all of the other members of the cluster. Each srun host should be green and the mappings should match your resin. If caucho-status shows the wrong mappings, there's something wrong with the resin.
If caucho-status shows a red servlet runner, then Resin hasn't properly started. If you get a "cannot connect to servlet engine", caucho-status will show red, and Resin hasn't started properly.
If Resin doesn't start properly, you should look at the logs in resin You should start httpd. If you get Resin's "file not found", the Apache configuration is good but the resin.Resin's dispatching is based on a list of dispatch rules configured in the urbanagricultureinitiative.com or the urbanagricultureinitiative.com configuration files.
Each rule has a regular expression matching request URLs. The first dispatch rule that matches takes control of the request. If you're using Apache , you should be using Resin x or Resin x. You can't mix urbanagricultureinitiative.com for different versions of Resin, because the protocol is.
When you need to rewrite an external URL to a more convenient internal format, like rewriting to *.php files, you can use Resin's rewrite capabilities. Because Resin's rewrite is patterned after Apache's mod_rewrite, you can translate older mod_rewrite rules to Resin's rewrite tags.
xmlns:resin="urn:java:urbanagricultureinitiative.com"> resin:Redirect. Configuration architecture.
Resin offers many advanced features and exceptional performance in a lightweight container. Users migrating from WebLogic to Resin will initially find the workflow associated with development and administration differs greatly between the two products.
In Tomcat there is a urbanagricultureinitiative.com in the conf directory, but you don't need to change it, if you are only deploying an application. By default the conf/urbanagricultureinitiative.com is already setup to execute JSP / servlets.
When a user requests a URL, mod_caucho uses the configuration it has determined from the ResinConfigServer to determine whether Resin or Apache should handle the request.
That decision is based on the configuration in the ResinConfigServer's urbanagricultureinitiative.com