If one of them is installed under Windows 7, and the other under Windows XP on the virtual machine, then they are totally separate so there will be no conflicts.
I'm not sure about the second question, you could try connecting to an existing SQL server on the Windows 7 system, via its real IP address. If that does not work then you may need another version loaded in the XP system.
There was a patch involving .Net 4 not recognizing IE 11. So the first thing to do is make sure that the test server is fully patched. This requires a reboot of the server after the patch has been applied.
Hi friends, I'm new to the website industry and so I need advise with how things work. Basically I want to set up a website which mainly will only display the product catalogue and I would like to create an application (possibly using C#) that will allow the user to get the data from a remote database (Possibly SQL Server) and from there they can just hit publish and HTML pages will be generated and uploaded to the web server.
Now, if I setup my own server (installing Apache and MS SQL Server) I can integrate them all. But what about if I'm using services provided by others? I've been doing some research and most of them only emphasize the web hosting bits and hardly mention about relational database.
Also, how does their FTP for the web server works? I've only use putty and FileZilla for FTP on Windows Azure and Apache so would it be the same with theirs?
Hi everyone, I'm a newbie here. I would like to ask if what's the ideal internet connection for home-based server? We have a website that loads normally here but when we're trying to load it in other locations in took 1min to load. Any advice regarding this? Thank you very much.
A very simple approach is to look at the network tab in Task Manager (make sure that it shows bytes sent/bytes received). That will give you some hints on the amount of data transported over the network for your page, and consequently you can calculate the required speeds for desired loading times.
Note: many internet lines are not symmetric - upload speed is just a fraction (often less than 10%) of download speed. The office with the server needs the high upload line.
And also think about reducing the amount of data to be sent - do you need background images, background music, high-resolution bitmap images,...
1. You can get a server of your own from any ISP.
Advantage ==> one time investment
Disadvantage ==> maintaining the server is tiresome.
2. You can get the help of sites like godaddy or hostgator. They provide space in their servers for your site to run. You will be given a username and password to fully control what you are going to do.
Advantage ==> You don't have to maintain anything other than your site.
Disdvantage ==> they usually have yearly payment schemes.
Hello Friends, how was the day? When you designed a website with asp.net, and you want to host. After hosting it, can visitors access the site with mobile phone? Or you will have to rebuild the website for mobile phones?
Yes, they can. Any device with a web browser should be able to access your website. However, a website designed for viewing in a 1024x768 laptop screen will probably not be easily viewed in a device with a much smaller screen. For this reason, you should design a mobile version of your site targeted to those users.
See this[^] useful overview of how to rethink your design for mobile users.
I understand how to use the IIS AppPool\website in assigning permissions to the website folder in a workgroup server. But when I make the web server a member of my domain, I'm not able to use the same AppPool Identity. I tried DomainName\IIS AppPool\website. So In the meantime, I made the server a workgroup member.
I want to experiment with the Hyper-V hypervisor and put 3 virtual servers on it, that feed off a special share from 1 of the hypervisor drives, and I'm having trouble with the permissions. I experimented with the NLB, but was missing a couple of things on the shared disk drive.
I still haven't figured out how to use domain permissions for the Application Pool using the ISS AppPool assigned to the Application Pool on a web server that is a domain member.
I've come to the conclusion that if your web server is a domain member, your probably only running one website, so you can just make a machine account for it, and assign it to the App Pool and then the folder.
If your hosting websites, then running the web server as a work group member is the way to go. I'm not going to make hundreds of special accounts for the app pool now.
So what about the SQL Server, make it a domain member or a work group member. Now I ponder that question, but I made it domain member using SQL credentials.
Now I have the 3 virtual machines running on the hyper visor, normally I would dedicate a physical server to database programs, and separate the 2, but I'm thinking that the 2 virtual machines constitute separation.
Well no awnsers here at the moment, still waiting for an expert to comment on it.
I did figure out how to setup the web server to run on a hypervisor server core, and the virtual machines are cores as well. Uses much less memory now, I think I bought way too much RAM now.
One thing funny is that I run FFMpeg and had to adjust the core to minimum GUI so I can get the shell and scrape it for data. Didn't think of that when I set the server up.
Hello friends! Please I need your advice over this issue. I designed a site with asp.net and sql server 2005, the site has about 20 pages. Now, I want to host the site. The question is; how can I host the site so that it can be accessible by everyone within the global world?
And also, I would like to be paid per click performed by visitors(how can I achieve the payment issues?). I have searched many articles but couldn't understand the flow. Any help is welcome!!!
The question is; how can I host the site so that it can be accessible by everyone within the global world?
How "everyone" does it need to be? One usually puts it on a public server (if you don't have a host yet, give it a free try with http://www.aspspider.com/[^]). Anyone with internet could then access it, in theory. In practice, you'll come across things like blacklists that might prevent your site from being shown.
Otekpo Emmanuel wrote:
And also, I would like to be paid per click performed by visitors(how can I achieve the payment issues?).
Paid by "whom"? The visitors of your site? Most people do not pay to access a public site.
The term is often used when talking about advertising on a website. In that case, payments will be made by the company that provides the advertisements. Google for "AdSense" for an example
Bastard Programmer from Hell
If you can't read my code, try converting it here[^]
Ok Eddy. What I meant by everyone is that, the site can be visible to everyone so that they can register as members of the chat site. When they are chatting, they will pay per click. For example facebook...