This is the spirit of a stable enterprise environment.
The changes that cant be avoided get routed into different release trees.
For starters, you can think of it as similar to WAMP in Windows.
As usual, it is important and recommended that you update your system packages using the command below: Apache is a popular and most reliable web server on the Linux platform powering multiple websites and web based applications on the web.
Packages which are known to be in other Red Hat Enterprise Linux channels should be maintained in a similar fashion to limited architecture packages.
The package should be gotten from the upstream (either ftp.for RHEL-6 or git.for RHEL-7) and maintained with a NEVR less than that of the Red Hat Enterprise Linux release.
To enable it to start at boot time, run the command below: Enter current password for root(enter for none): Here, Simply press [Enter] Next you will be asked to set a root user password for your Maria DB server. [Y/n]: y and hit [Enter] New password: Enter a new password for root user Re-enter new password: Re-enter the above password Remove anonymous users? To restart Apache, issue the command below: I believe all is well at this point, you can now use LAMP on your Fedora 24 server.
The packages in EPEL follow the Fedora Packaging and Maintenance Guidelines -- that includes, but is not limited to the packaging guidelines, the package naming guidelines and the package review guidelines that are designed and maintained by the FESCo and Packaging Committee.
It comes in with several modules to enhance its functionality under different categories including security modules, server access modules plus so much more.
To install Apache, issue the command below on your terminal: One last thing to do under Apache installation is to check whether the default Apache installation index page can load in your web browser, therefore open your web browser and enter your server IP address as shown: , and this is where you can drop your web files.
After installation, Linux requires configuration and systems administration.
Corporate systems need monitoring, backups, updates, as well as system and user management.