info2005 at headrotation.com
Wed Jul 19 11:13:20 CEST 2006
Cache-Control Headers are also used by squid and every other caching
mechanismen (mod_cache) to figure out if a given page may be cached (or
is still valid from the cache) or not.
Apache doesn't cache per se, it needs certain modules like mod_cache to
enable caching. But I don't have any experience with these.
Squid itself is very well documented and highly configurable, a good
starting point is: http://www.squid-cache.org/
Nagita Karunaratne schrieb:
> Hi Beat,
> I was told that cache-control headers was more for caching on the client
> I asked another person and they suggested this as well but I was told
> that Apache caches pages so there is no point caching pages in two
> location on the server.
> What is your hardware specs:
> IDE/SCSI -
> RAM -
> cpu -
> Is there only one site on the machine?
> How many pages are a cached?
> Do you allocate the set amount of RAM for the cache?
> On 7/18/06, Beat Takeshi <beat-takeshi at gmx.net> wrote:
>> Nagita Karunaratne wrote:
>> > Is anybody using apache mod_cache + mod_disk_cache/mod_mem_cache?
>> > Can you give your configuration and hardware specs?
>> > Is it having an effect on performace?
>> > Thanks,
>> > Nagita
>> I'm not using mod_cache but squid as a local http proxy running on a
>> test system. So squid listens on port 80 and pages not served from the
>> cache get forwarded to apache on port 81.
>> If you conigure TYPO3 to send the correct caching-headers, it works like
>> a charm, since squid is much smaller and faster than apache.
>> TYPO3-english mailing list
>> TYPO3-english at lists.netfielders.de
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