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# conf for yaws
# first we have a set of globals
# That apply to all virtual servers
# This is the directory where all logfiles for
# all virtual servers will be written
logdir = /usr/local/var/log/yaws
# This the path to a directory where additional
# beam code can be placed. The daemon will add this
# directory to its search path
ebin_dir = /usr/local/lib/yaws/examples/ebin
# This is a directory where application specific .hrl
# files can be placed. application specifig .yaws code can
# then include these .hrl files
include_dir = /usr/local/lib/yaws/examples/include
# This is a debug variable, possible values are http | traffic | false
# It is also possible to set the trace (possibly to the tty) while
# invoking yaws from the shell as in
# yaws -i -T -x (see man yaws)
trace = false
# it is possible to have yaws start additional
# application specific code at startup
#
# runmod = mymodule
# By default yaws will copy the erlang error_log and
# end write it to a wrap log called report.log (in the logdir)
# this feature can be turned off. This would typically
# be the case when yaws runs within another larger app
copy_error_log = true
# Logs are wrap logs
log_wrap_size = 1000000
# Possibly resolve all hostnames in logfiles so webalizer
# can produce the nice geography piechart
log_resolve_hostname = false
# fail completely or not if yaws fails
# to bind a listen socket
fail_on_bind_err = true
# If yaws is started as root, it can, once it has opened
# all relevant sockets for listening, change the uid to a
# user with lower accessrights than root
# username = nobody
# If HTTP auth is used, it is possible to have a specific
# auth log.
auth_log = true
# When we're running multiple yaws systems on the same
# host, we need to give each yaws system an individual
# name. Yaws will write a number of runtime files under
# /tmp/yaws/${id}
# The default value is "default"
# id = myname
# earlier versions of Yaws picked the first virtual host
# in a list of hosts with the same IP/PORT when the Host:
# header doesn't match any name on any Host
# This is often nice in testing environments but not
# acceptable in real live hosting scenarios
pick_first_virthost_on_nomatch = true
# All unices are broken since it's not possible to bind to
# a privileged port (< 1024) unless uid==0
# There is a contrib in jungerl which makes it possible by means
# of an external setuid root programm called fdsrv to listen to
# to privileged port.
# If we use this feature, it requires fdsrv to be properly installed.
# Doesn't yet work with SSL.
use_fdsrv = false
# end then a set of virtual servers
# First two virthosted servers on the same IP (0.0.0.0)
# in this case, but an explicit IP can be given as well
#<server sean.desk.hq.powerset.com>
# port = 80
# listen = 0.0.0.0
# docroot = /usr/local/var/yaws/www
#</server>
#<server localhost>
# port = 80
# listen = 0.0.0.0
# docroot = /tmp
# dir_listings = true
# dav = true
# <auth>
# realm = foobar
# dir = /
# user = foo:bar
# user = baz:bar
# </auth>
#</server>
<server debug>
port = 8001
listen = 0.0.0.0
docroot = /Users/tom/dev/git/fuzed/helloworld/public
appmods = <pathelem, myappmod>
errormod_404 = myappmod
</server>
<server testing>
port = 8002
listen = 0.0.0.0
docroot = /Users/tom/dev/git/fuzed/helloworld/public
errormod_404 = rails_handler
</server>
# And then an ssl server
#
#<server sean.desk.hq.powerset.com>
# port = 443
# docroot = /tmp
# listen = 0.0.0.0
# dir_listings = true
# <ssl>
# keyfile = /usr/local/etc/yaws-key.pem
# certfile = /usr/local/etc/yaws-cert.pem
# </ssl>
#</server>