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Apache For Mac Os Sierra

04.08.2020
Apache For Mac Os Sierra Average ratng: 7,6/10 7222 votes

MacOS Sierra update made my Apache's localhost inaccessible. Well, only localhost/ is accessible. But sub-folders under localhost// are NOT. Part 3: macOS 10.15 Catalina Web Development Environment In Part 1 of this 2-part series, we covered configuring Apache on macOS Sierra 10.15 High to work better with your local user account, as well as the installation process for installing multiple versions of PHP. Mac OSX ships with Apache installed. See Apache’s configuration docs for how to configure Apache. Httpd.conf Location on Mac. On Mac httpd.conf location is in the directory /etc/apache2. You can access this folder through the Mac Finder or through the Mac Terminal. Checked on OS X 10.7, 10.6.8, 10.6.7. Httpd.conf Location in Mac Finder.

38 26 likes 78,151 views Last modified Nov 13, 2018 10:22 AM

Sep 29, 2016 Installing Apache, PHP, and MySQL on Mac OS X Sierra Main Thread September 29, 2016. 3 min read macOS Update: While these instructions still work, there are new posts for recent versions of macOS, the latest being Install Apache, PHP, and MySQL on macOS Mojave. I had to reinstall xcode stuff and php56 with apache support to make it work again. Xcode-select -install brew reinstall php56 -with-httpd libphp5.so is not provided by the OS any more, but it's there on the file system because we just installed it. So you have to change your apache config file enabling php5, too.

Here is my definitive guide to getting a local web server running on OS X 10.13 “High Sierra”. This is meant to be a development platform so that you can build and test your sites locally, then deploy to an internet server. This User Tip only contains instructions for configuring the Apache server, PHP module, and Perl module. I have another User Tip for installing and configuring MySQL and email servers.


Note: This user tip is specific to macOS 10.13 “High Sierra”. Pay attention to your OS version. There have been significant changes since earlier versions of macOS.

Another note: These instructions apply to the client versions of OS X, not Server. Server does a few specific tricks really well and is a good choice for those. For things like database, web, and mail services, I have found it easier to just setup the client OS version manually.


Requirements:

  1. Basic understanding of Terminal.app and how to run command-line programs.
  2. Basic understanding of web servers.
  3. Basic usage of vi. You can substitute nano if you want.

Optional:

Xcode is required for adding PHP modules.


Lines in bold are what you will have to type in. Lines in bold courier should be typed at the Terminal.

Replace <your short user name> with your short user name.


Here goes.. Enjoy!


To get started, edit the Apache configuration file as root:

sudo vi /etc/apache2/httpd.conf


Again, though, this will only work when you’re using an IPA-friendly font. Using IPA in the Mac OS X World. With either of these methods, you can use IPA in any application, from email to messages, and it should display fine for any of your linguist friends who have suitable fonts installed. Ipa font for mac os x.

Enable PHP by uncommenting line 177, changing:

#LoadModule php7_module libexec/apache2/libphp7.so

to

LoadModule php7_module libexec/apache2/libphp7.so

(If you aren't familiar with vi, go to line 177 by typing '176G' (without the quotes). Then just press 'x' over the '#' character to delete it. Then type ':w!' to save, or just 'ZZ' to save and quit. Don't do that yet though. More changes are still needed.)


If you want to run Perl scripts, you will have to do something similar:


Enable Perl by uncommenting line 178, changing:

#LoadModule perl_module libexec/apache2/mod_perl.so

to

LoadModule perl_module libexec/apache2/mod_perl.so


Enable personal websites by uncommenting the following at line 174:

#LoadModule userdir_module libexec/apache2/mod_userdir.so

to

LoadModule userdir_module libexec/apache2/mod_userdir.so


and do the same at line 511:

#Include /private/etc/apache2/extra/httpd-userdir.conf

to

Include /private/etc/apache2/extra/httpd-userdir.conf

Now save and quit.


Open the file You just enabled above with:

sudo vi /etc/apache2/extra/httpd-userdir.conf

and uncomment the following at line 16:

#Include /private/etc/apache2/users/*.conf

to

Include /private/etc/apache2/users/*.conf

Save and exit.


Lion and later versions no longer create personal web sites by default. If you already had a Sites folder in Snow Leopard, it should still be there. To create one manually, enter the following:

mkdir ~/Sites

echo '<html><body><h1>My site works</h1></body></html>' > ~/Sites/index.html.en


Apache Mac Os High Sierra

While you are in /etc/apache2, double-check to make sure you have a user config file. It should exist at the path: /etc/apache2/users/<your short user name>.conf. That file may not exist and if you upgrade from an older version, you may still not have it. It does appear to be created when you create a new user. If that file doesn't exist, you will need to create it with:

Download Apache Mac


sudo vi /etc/apache2/users/<your short user name>.conf


Use the following as the content:

<Directory '/Users/<your short user name>/Sites/'>

AddLanguage en .en

AddHandler perl-script .pl

PerlHandler ModPerl::Registry

Options Indexes MultiViews FollowSymLinks ExecCGI

AllowOverride None

Require host localhost

</Directory>


Now you are ready to turn on Apache itself. But first, do a sanity check. Sometimes copying and pasting from an internet forum can insert invisible, invalid characters into config files. Check your configuration by running the following command in the Terminal:

apachectl configtest


If this command returns 'Syntax OK' then you are ready to go. It may also print a warning saying 'httpd: Could not reliably determine the server's fully qualified domain name'. You could fix this by setting the ServerName directive in /etc/apache2/httpd.conf and adding a matching entry into /etc/hosts. But for a development server, you don't need to do anything. You can just ignore that warning. You can safely ignore other warnings too.


Turn on the Apache httpd service by running the following command in the Terminal:

sudo launchctl load -w /System/Library/LaunchDaemons/org.apache.httpd.plist


In Safari, navigate to your web site with the following address:

http://localhost/


Start Apache On Mac

It should say:


It works!


Now try your user home directory:

http://localhost/~<your short user name>


It should say:

Apache For Mac Os Sierra


My site works


Now try PHP. Create a PHP info file with:

echo '<?php echo phpinfo(); ?>' > ~/Sites/info.php


And test it by entering the following into Safari's address bar:

http://localhost/~<your short user name>/info.php


You should see your PHP configuration information.


To test Perl, try something similar. Create a Perl test file with:

echo 'print $ENV{MOD_PERL} . qq{n};' > ~/Sites/info.pl


Download Apache For Mac

And test it by entering the following into Safari's address bar:

http://localhost/~<your short user name>/info.pl

You should see the string 'mod_perl/2.0.9'.


If you want to setup MySQL, see my User Tip on Installing MySQL.


If you want to add modules to PHP, I suggest the following site. I can't explain it any better.


If you want to make further changes to your Apache system or user config files, you will need to restart the Apache server with:

sudo apachectl graceful