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    Changing/Renaming Domain for Mailman under cPanel
    Linux, Hosting — Written by Steve Baldwin on February 3, 2010

    One weak link in cPanel is the integration with Mailman, the email list manager. If you are a reseller, a ’semi-dedicated’ or virtual dedicated, or dedicated server administrator, chances are you have changed a cPanel account from one domain to another. Unfortunately, after doing so, any Mailman lists will not be ported to the new domain. If the old domain is still in use, it might not affect anything, but if it is going away you have a problem.

    A solution is possible if you have root access. The simple way is to edit a list configuration variablele and leave the list name the same, but to be thorough, you can change the relevant folder names.

    The simple step:

    1. Log in to your server and gain root access.
    2. Navigate to the mailman folder:
    # cd /usr/local/cpanel/3rdparty/mailman
    3. Run a command to edit the list:
    # bin/withlist -l LISTNAME
    4. A different interface will come up, enter the following to see the current URL:
    >>> m.web_page_url
    5. Edit the URL with the following command:
    >>> m.web_page_url = ‘http://newdomain.tld/mailman/’
    6. Save the change:
    >>> m.Save()
    7. Close the editor, a the >>> prompt, end by hitting Ctrl-D:
    >>> [Ctrl-D]

    That is the simple method.

    To go further, check out the information on this page:

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    Migrating from PHP 4 to PHP 5
    Linux, Hosting — Written by Steve Baldwin on October 1, 2008

    When thinking of technology and the speed at which it becomes obsolete, it is amazing to consider that such technologies as Apache and PHP that were developed over a decade ago are still as reliable and commonly used as they are. Looking at the major releases, Apache 1.3.2 was released April 1998, and PHP 4.0.0 appeared in May, 2000. These have each had a number of updates straight up until now.

     Time moves forward, and in the computer world usually something comes to replace the old entirely. This has not been the case with these technologies, and they certainly are not going away any time soon unless the world implodes. What does come are new major releases, such as Apache 2.0 or Apache 2.2 and the series within the two branches of PHP 4 and PHP 5.

     PHP 5 was release in 2004, and although PHP 4 works for many, we have decided to abandon it in favor of running our hosting using Apache 2.x and PHP 5. What that means to our hosted customers is that some things may break. We have made sure that each account moved works as expected and found there are a few things that can help anyone doing the same.

    #1. Running PHP in HTML files.

    If you want to include PHP coding, but hide the fact it is PHP, you can place one line in your .htaccess file to make Apache aware it should parse PHP in the file type you specify. In PHP 5, it works the same, but the trick is that the name of the program running it changed slightly:

    PHP 4 :
    AddHandler application/x-httpd-php .html

    PHP 5:
    AddHandler application/x-httpd-php5 .html

     #2 To come later…

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