Hi, I just installed mod_ruby1.2.5 with Apache 2.2.3 on Fedora Core 5 Linux. Triumphant, I downloaded this test script to my web root (public_html/test.rbx) #!/usr/local/bin/ruby print "HTTP/1.0 200 OK\r\n" print "Content-type: text/html\r\n\r\n" print "<html><body>Hello World!</body></html>\r\n" I restarted my web server but when I load the page in IE, I get HTTP/1.0 200 OK Content-type: text/html Hello World! and on Firefox ... HTTP/1.0 200 OK Content-type: text/html <html><body>Hello World!</body></html> What is wrong? Below is what I added to my httpd.conf file ... LoadModule ruby_module /usr/local/apache2/modules/mod_ruby.so ## On Linux (FC3) this becomes # LoadModule ruby_module /usr/lib/httpd/modules/mod_ruby.so # ClearModuleList # AddModule mod_ruby.c <IfModule mod_ruby.c> RubyRequire apache/ruby-run # Execute files under /ruby as Ruby scripts <Location /ruby> SetHandler ruby-object RubyHandler Apache::RubyRun.instance </Location> # Execute *.rbx files as Ruby scripts <Files *.rbx> SetHandler ruby-object RubyHandler Apache::RubyRun.instance </Files> </IfModule> Thanks, - Dave
on 2007-02-01 20:50
on 2007-02-01 21:32
On Fri, Feb 02, 2007 at 04:50:10AM +0900, email@example.com wrote: > > > What is wrong? It did what you told it to :-) If you do the following, you should see why: telnet 127.0.0.1 80 GET /test.rbx HTTP/1.0 Host: localhost <hit Enter again> If I'm right, the web server has already output a HTTP/1.0 response, so your script is outputting a second one, which the client sees is not a valid header, so treats it as the response body. If you really want your Ruby program to generate the HTTP response, you'll need to configure your webserver to run it as an nph script. Maybe renaming it to nph-test.rbx will be sufficient. Otherwise just remove the first print line from your script. Regards, Brian.