Disclaimer: This setup is just a bit crazy, and I wouldn’t recommend it for a production site. Works for me.
I needed to allow some clients to test a web app I’m working on. But I didn’t want to deploy the code to a server for now for different reasons (mainly memory constraints). So the solution was to setup a reverse proxy using apache to my local machine. Check out the code after the break
- December 21, 2011
#firewall, #glassfish, #mysql, ...
Two easy steps to create a tunnel from a remote server port to your localhost. It’s handy if you’re trying to connect to a mysql, jboss, etc. installation bound to localhost only (for better security. Check out the screenshots after the break
After working with Paypouy on a quick project using the php-based, shared-hosting-friendly CodeIgniter, I’m back to the more familiar waters of Python/Django.
I was asked to create a small organizer/calendar type app for a client to be used mainly from a smart phone. The app seemed very straight forward, so I thought I’d rely on the generic views for most of the work.
Check out some of the code after the break