> Page 197 to quote "Which Version of Apache to Use": > Choosing your Apache version is something that should be taken from the > correct perspective. Apache 1.3 is proven to be stable and, most > importantly, compatible with PHP. Apache 2.0 is stable; however, there > have been multiple problems with PHP compatibility. Making Apache 2.0 > and PHP work together is as predictable as flipping a coin. You will > never know for sure whether the configuration will work properly and you > might be faced with in-depth troubleshooting and problem solving trying > to find out why they will not cooperate. > >From our standpoint, we really hope that Apache 2.0 and PHP cooperate > sooner rather than later because the features of Apache 2.0 look very > promising. > For this book, we will be going with the tried and true concept and use > the Apache 1.3 series to avoid any heartache you might have due to > different configurations and luck of the draw. ....end of quote... > > wow...this book is copyrighted(2004) if that makes any difference. I > sure don't like the idea of going backwards w/Apache, since, although I > don't use php but w/standard xhtml/css it has shown me no problems at > all and I just don't like to even think in terms of doing what they > suggest. But I want to hear from y'all on this. Do y'all find that these > problems between Apache 2.0 and PHP are really that prominent as they > have stated? Or, maybe I am wishful thinking here but I am hoping that > some will reply that they have no problems whatsoever using the 2 > together...instead...just go to this website and there is a good > tutorial on this subject. lol > > thx in advance, One of our primary portals just crossed 42,000 users, moving about 6GB of traffic a day on average, all with apache2 and php. 0 problems attributable to php or apache.