Updating ubuntu 7 04
You can install all of them by just running the following command: sudo apt-get install apache2 libapache2-mod-php7.0 php7.0 pkp7.0-cli php7.0-gd php7.0-mcrypt php7.0-xml wget nano unzip -y Once all the packages are installed, start Apache service and enable it to start on boot with the following command: sudo systemctl start apache2sudo systemctl enable apache2 First, you will need to download the latest version of the Nibbleblog from its official website.
You can do this using the wget command: wget https://sourceforge.net/project/nibbleblog/v4.0/nibbleblog-v4.0.5After downloading, extract the downloaded archive using the following command: unzip nibbleblog-v4.0.5Next, copy extracted directory to the Apache web root directory: sudo cp -r nibbleblog-v4.0.5 /var/www/html/nibbleblog Next, give proper permissions to the nibbleblog directory: sudo chown -R www-data:www-data /var/www/html/nibbleblogsudo chmod -R 777 /var/www/html/nibbleblog Next, you will need to create a virtual host file for Nibbleblog.
By default UFW is disabled on your system, so you need to enable it first.
You can enable it with the following command: sudo ufw enable Once UFW firewall is enabled, you can allow port 80 by running the following command: sudo ufw allow tcp/80 You can now check the status of UFW firewall by running the following command: sudo ufw status Now, open your favorite web browser and access the URL , you will be redirected to the Nibbleblog web installation wizard as shown in below image.
To do so create a file: sudo nano /etc/apache2/sites-available/add the following contents: Save and close the file.
Then disable the default virtual host file and enable the nibbleblog virtual host file with the following command: sudo a2dissite 000-defaultssudo a2ensite nibbleblog Next, restart the Apache service to read the new virtual host configuration: sudo systemctl restart apache2 Once you are done, you can proceed to access Nibbleblog web interface. So you will need to allow port 80 through UFW firewall.
I’m not even in a data centre, I’m just using a 256Kbps internet connection where the download speed will just be 50Kbps to 60Kbps.
Another 'folder' for i Phone was there too, but when I clicked on it, it said 'Importing, please wait...' and didn't do anything.
Let’s say you having a small network with few computers attached it and you want to install and update software packages on each system manually, then it would be difficult task and time consuming, that’s the reason configuring an apt-cacher-ng on any system would be great idea, because it will first caches all the downloaded packages from the internet on the apt-cache server and the rest of the Debian, Ubuntu machines get them from Apt-Cache, this will save our precious time and internet bandwidth too.
Here I’m going to setup a cache server in Ubuntu 14.04.
In this directory all dpkg package will be stored while installing or updating package’s.
Remap-debrep: file:deb_mirror*/debian ; file:backends_debian # Debian Archives Remap-uburep: file:ubuntu_mirrors /ubuntu ; file:backends_ubuntu # Ubuntu Archives Remap-debvol: file:debvol_mirror*/debian-volatile ; file:backends_debvol # Debian Volatile Archives Here we can see the report page for apt-cacher-ng, Click the static report and configuration page at the bottom of this page to get the Download hits and misses.