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HTTPS to HTTP redirect for a single page

Web servers : Apache + nginx

Redirecting a single page with HTTPS to the page with HTTP. Server configuration: Apache + nginx. SSL is enabled for the whole web site, so all pages are served with HTTPS. But there is a need to make just one single page to be with HTTP. Directives for .htaccess file:

RewriteEngine On

RewriteCond %{HTTP:HTTPS} on [NV]

RewriteRule ^(page\.html)$ http://%{HTTP_HOST}/$1 [R=301,L,QSA]

HTTPS to HTTP redirect for a single page in detail

-- Enable runtime rewriting engine

RewriteEngine On

-- If HTTPS is present

RewriteCond %{HTTP:HTTPS} on [NV]

-- Then, when a page name and extension correspond to the search group in parentheses, form for it a URI with HTTP

RewriteRule ^(page\.html)$ http://%{HTTP_HOST}/$1 [R=301,L,QSA]


  • RewriteCond %{HTTP:HTTPS} on [NV] is not the only way to detect if HTTPS is present. Moreover, for some server configurations other directives may be more suitable, like RewriteCond %{SERVER_PORT} 443 for example. The point is to find out somehow if HTTPS is on. So it should probably be checked by practice what is going to work in a particular case.
  • QSA is used to keep the existing query string, if there is any, when the replacement URI also contains a query string. So that in the end both query strings are to be combined. More on the subject: http://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.2/rewrite/flags.html#flag_qsa

Aliosque subditos et thema


Windows console applications. File managers


FAR Manager : DOS Navigator : File Commander The concept and requirements to file manager had formed itself back in the DOS epoch. With the spread of operating systems with graphical user interface, other applications facilitating files handling emerged. But for many tasks and for many users orthodox file managers remain the most convenient option. There are file managers with graphical user interface here for a long time already, however console file managers still hold on not only their proper niche, but as well a part of the space belonging in theory to file managers with a GUI. Nowadays file managers can, all in all, the same and in general the same way, but text-based file managers are more responsive to user actions. Also, even if it is not topical enough now, console file managers require less system resources, than GUI file managers of comparable functionality. FAR Manager - / home page / Console file manager for Windows. Among the built-in functions: FTP, Windows network, extensible archive files support, print manager, text editor. Other plugins are available: SFTP/SCP, image viewer, hex editor, syntax highlighting and auto-completion for text editor, some others. FAR Manager 2.0: Console file manager FAR Manager 2.0: FTP, downloading files FAR Manager 2.0: A submenu FAR Manager 2.0: System settings FAR Manager 2.0: Text editor FAR Manager 2.0: MPlayer, playing .mp3 DOS Navigator - / open source project / Console file manager for Windows. A variation of the DOS file manager. There is also a version for OS/2. Archive files support, text editor with syntax highlighting, disk editor, spreadsheet, calculator, calendar, etc.

Mobile-friendly HTML table


If an HTML table is too wide, having too much data, it may not shrink anymore, it gets wider than the available space and breaks page layout. An horizontal scroll added to the table fixes it up. Example: 12345678910 Table_data_1 Table_data_2 Table_data_3 Table_data_4 Table_data_5 Table_data_6 Table_data_7 Table_data_8 Table_data_9 Table_data_10 HTML / XHTML. Code: <table> <tr> <th>1</th> <th>2</th> <th>3</th> <th>4</th> <th>5</th> <th>6</th> <th>7</th> <th>8</th> <th>9</th> <th>10</th> </tr> <tr> <td>Table_data_1</td> <td>Table_data_2</td> <td>Table_data_3</td> <td>Table_data_4</td> <td>Table_data_5</td> <td>Table_data_6</td> <td>Table_data_7</td> <td>Table_data_8</td> <td>Table_data_9</td> <td>Table_data_10</td> </tr> </table> CSS. Code: table {display: block; overflow-x: auto;} /* Extra CSS, just styling the look: */ table {border-collapse: collapse;} table td,th {padding: 10px; border: 1px #000 solid;} Note: the CSS property of display: block makes the table to occupy only as much space horizontally as it is needed to contain the data without shrinking. Not more, not making itself to stretch from the leftmost to the rightmost sides of the available space - even if width: 100% is added to CSS. Example: 123 Table_data_1 Table_data_2 Table_data_3 [ 1 ] As well as Netscape 9.0. [ 2 ] As well as Netscape 9.0.