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Apache 1.3.x on Unix systems

Apache 1.3.x on Unix systems

This section contains notes and hints specific to Apache installs of PHP on Unix platforms. We also have instructions and notes for Apache 2 on a separate page.

You can select arguments to add to the configure on line 10 below from the list of core configure options and from extension specific options described at the respective places in the manual. The version numbers have been omitted here, to ensure the instructions are not incorrect. You will need to replace the 'xxx' here with the correct values from your files.

Example #1 Installation Instructions (Apache Shared Module Version) for PHP

 1. gunzip apache_xxx.tar.gz 2. tar -xvf apache_xxx.tar 3. gunzip php-xxx.tar.gz 4. tar -xvf php-xxx.tar 5. cd apache_xxx 6. ./configure --prefix=/www --enable-module=so 7. make 8. make install 9. cd ../php-xxx 10. Now, configure your PHP. This is where you customize your PHP  with various options, like which extensions will be enabled. Do a  ./configure --help for a list of available options. In our example  we'll do a simple configure with Apache 1 and MySQL support. Your  path to apxs may differ from our example.  ./configure --with-mysql --with-apxs=/www/bin/apxs 11. make 12. make install  If you decide to change your configure options after installation,  you only need to repeat the last three steps. You only need to  restart apache for the new module to take effect. A recompile of  Apache is not needed.  Note that unless told otherwise, 'make install' will also install PEAR,  various PHP tools such as phpize, install the PHP CLI, and more. 13. Setup your php.ini file:  cp php.ini-development /usr/local/lib/php.ini  You may edit your .ini file to set PHP options. If you prefer your  php.ini in another location, use --with-config-file-path=/some/path in  step 10.   If you instead choose php.ini-production, be certain to read the list  of changes within, as they affect how PHP behaves. 14. Edit your httpd.conf to load the PHP module. The path on the right hand  side of the LoadModule statement must point to the path of the PHP  module on your system. The make install from above may have already  added this for you, but be sure to check.  LoadModule php5_module libexec/  15. And in the AddModule section of httpd.conf, somewhere under the  ClearModuleList, add this:   AddModule mod_php5.c 16. Tell Apache to parse certain extensions as PHP. For example,  let's have Apache parse the .php extension as PHP. You could  have any extension(s) parse as PHP by simply adding more, with  each separated by a space. We'll add .phtml to demonstrate.  AddType application/x-httpd-php .php .phtml  It's also common to setup the .phps extension to show highlighted PHP  source, this can be done with:   AddType application/x-httpd-php-source .phps 17. Use your normal procedure for starting the Apache server. (You must  stop and restart the server, not just cause the server to reload by  using a HUP or USR1 signal.) 

Alternatively, to install PHP as a static object:

Example #2 Installation Instructions (Static Module Installation for Apache) for PHP

 1. gunzip -c apache_1.3.x.tar.gz | tar xf - 2. cd apache_1.3.x 3. ./configure 4. cd .. 5. gunzip -c php-5.x.y.tar.gz | tar xf - 6. cd php-5.x.y 7. ./configure --with-mysql --with-apache=../apache_1.3.x 8. make 9. make install 10. cd ../apache_1.3.x 11. ./configure --prefix=/www --activate-module=src/modules/php5/libphp5.a  (The above line is correct! Yes, we know libphp5.a does not exist at this  stage. It isn't supposed to. It will be created.) 12. make  (you should now have an httpd binary which you can copy to your Apache bin dir if  it is your first install then you need to "make install" as well) 13. cd ../php-5.x.y 14. cp php.ini-development /usr/local/lib/php.ini 15. You can edit /usr/local/lib/php.ini file to set PHP options.  Edit your httpd.conf or srm.conf file and add:  AddType application/x-httpd-php .php 

Depending on your Apache install and Unix variant, there are many possible ways to stop and restart the server. Below are some typical lines used in restarting the server, for different apache/unix installations. You should replace /path/to/ with the path to these applications on your systems.

Example #3 Example commands for restarting Apache

1. Several Linux and SysV variants: /etc/rc.d/init.d/httpd restart 2. Using apachectl scripts: /path/to/apachectl stop /path/to/apachectl start 3. httpdctl and httpsdctl (Using OpenSSL), similar to apachectl: /path/to/httpsdctl stop /path/to/httpsdctl start 4. Using mod_ssl, or another SSL server, you may want to manually stop and start: /path/to/apachectl stop /path/to/apachectl startssl

The locations of the apachectl and http(s)dctl binaries often vary. If your system has locate or whereis or which commands, these can assist you in finding your server control programs.

Different examples of compiling PHP for apache are as follows:

./configure --with-apxs --with-pgsql

This will create a shared library that is loaded into Apache using a LoadModule line in Apache's httpd.conf file. The PostgreSQL support is embedded into this library.

./configure --with-apxs --with-pgsql=shared

This will create a shared library for Apache, but it will also create a shared library that is loaded into PHP either by using the extension directive in php.ini file or by loading it explicitly in a script using the dl() function.

./configure --with-apache=/path/to/apache_source --with-pgsql

This will create a libmodphp5.a library, a mod_php5.c and some accompanying files and copy this into the src/modules/php5 directory in the Apache source tree. Then you compile Apache using --activate-module=src/modules/php5/libphp5.a and the Apache build system will create libphp5.a and link it statically into the httpd binary. The PostgreSQL support is included directly into this httpd binary, so the final result here is a single httpd binary that includes all of Apache and all of PHP.

./configure --with-apache=/path/to/apache_source --with-pgsql=shared

Same as before, except instead of including PostgreSQL support directly into the final httpd you will get a shared library that you can load into PHP from either the php.ini file or directly using dl().

When choosing to build PHP in different ways, you should consider the advantages and drawbacks of each method. Building as a shared object will mean that you can compile apache separately, and don't have to recompile everything as you add to, or change, PHP. Building PHP into apache (static method) means that PHP will load and run faster. For more information, see the Apache » web page on DSO support.


Apache's default httpd.conf currently ships with a section that looks like this:

User nobody Group "#-1"
Unless you change that to "Group nogroup" or something like that ("Group daemon" is also very common) PHP will not be able to open files.


Make sure you specify the installed version of apxs when using --with-apxs=/path/to/apxs . You must NOT use the apxs version that is in the apache sources but the one that is actually installed on your system.


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