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authorRaphael Geissert <geissert@debian.org>2018-12-12 05:19:14 +0000
committerDmitry Bogatov <KAction@debian.org>2018-12-12 05:19:14 +0000
commitce28de6dfc7e9734685617d855af655a6400d94c (patch)
tree8a17948edce0568403f0a18c8da2122448a3322c
parent55d0e75a7081b1a9a6a576ca90400c7d3e3e3bb6 (diff)
Escape minus signs as needed.
Last-Update: 2015-09-05 Gbp-Pq: Name 05-manpage-hyphen
-rw-r--r--htpasswd.12
-rw-r--r--mini_httpd.840
2 files changed, 21 insertions, 21 deletions
diff --git a/htpasswd.1 b/htpasswd.1
index 1124b02..31b5b34 100644
--- a/htpasswd.1
+++ b/htpasswd.1
@@ -9,7 +9,7 @@ htpasswd - manipulate HTTP-server password files
.SH DESCRIPTION
.PP
Sets a user's password in an httpd-style password file.
-The -c flag creates a new file.
+The \-c flag creates a new file.
.SH AUTHOR
Rob McCool.
Modified 29aug97 by Jef Poskanzer to accept new password on stdin,
diff --git a/mini_httpd.8 b/mini_httpd.8
index 3d8f8b7..d4ff737 100644
--- a/mini_httpd.8
+++ b/mini_httpd.8
@@ -107,7 +107,7 @@ The config-file option name for this flag is "dir".
.B -dd
Specifies a directory to chdir() to after chrooting.
If you're not chrooting, you might as well do a single chdir() with
-the -d flag.
+the \-d flag.
If you are chrooting, this lets you put the web files in a subdirectory
of the chroot tree, instead of in the top level mixed in with the
chroot files.
@@ -172,7 +172,7 @@ which is just fine for most sites.
The config-file option name for this flag is "maxage".
.TP
.B -S
-If mini_httpd is configured to do SSL/HTTPS, then the -S flag is available
+If mini_httpd is configured to do SSL/HTTPS, then the \-S flag is available
to enable this feature.
The config-file option name for this flag is "ssl".
.TP
@@ -207,7 +207,7 @@ Shows mini_httpd's version and then exits.
mini_httpd supports the CGI 1.1 spec.
.PP
In order for a CGI program to be run, its name must match the pattern
-you specify with the -c flag
+you specify with the \-c flag
This is a simple shell-style filename pattern.
You can use * to match any string not including a slash,
or ** to match any string including slashes,
@@ -255,12 +255,12 @@ so that mini_httpd can still generate syslog messages.
Check your system's syslodg man page for how to do this.
In FreeBSD you would put something like this in /etc/rc.conf:
.nf
- syslogd_flags="-l /usr/local/www/data/dev/log"
+ syslogd_flags="\-l /usr/local/www/data/dev/log"
.fi
Substitute in your own chroot tree's pathname, of course.
Don't worry about creating the log socket, syslogd wants to do that itself.
(You may need to create the dev directory.)
-In Linux the flag is -a instead of -l, and there may be other differences.
+In Linux the flag is \-a instead of \-l, and there may be other differences.
.SH "MULTIHOMING"
.PP
Multihoming means using one machine to serve multiple hostnames.
@@ -308,7 +308,7 @@ If your OS's version of ifconfig doesn't have an alias command, you're
probably out of luck.
.PP
Third and last, you must set up mini_httpd to handle the multiple hosts.
-The easiest way is with the -v flag.
+The easiest way is with the \-v flag.
This works with either CNAME multihosting or multiple-IP multihosting.
What it does is send each incoming request to a subdirectory based on the
hostname it's intended for.
@@ -321,26 +321,26 @@ With the example above, you'd do like so:
If you're using old-style multiple-IP multihosting, you should also create
symbolic links from the numeric addresses to the names, like so:
.nf
- ln -s www.acme.com 192.100.66.1
- ln -s www.joe.acme.com 192.100.66.200
- ln -s www.jane.acme.com 192.100.66.201
+ ln \-s www.acme.com 192.100.66.1
+ ln \-s www.joe.acme.com 192.100.66.200
+ ln \-s www.jane.acme.com 192.100.66.201
.fi
This lets the older HTTP/1.0 browsers find the right subdirectory.
.PP
There's an optional alternate step three if you're using multiple-IP
multihosting: run a separate mini_httpd process for each hostname, using
-the -h flag to specify which one is which.
+the \-h flag to specify which one is which.
This gives you more flexibility, since you can run each of these processes
in separate directories or with different options.
Example:
.nf
- ( cd /usr/www ; mini_httpd -h www.acme.com )
- ( cd /usr/www/joe ; mini_httpd -u joe -h www.joe.acme.com )
- ( cd /usr/www/jane ; mini_httpd -u jane -h www.jane.acme.com )
+ ( cd /usr/www ; mini_httpd \-h www.acme.com )
+ ( cd /usr/www/joe ; mini_httpd \-u joe \-h www.joe.acme.com )
+ ( cd /usr/www/jane ; mini_httpd \-u jane \-h www.jane.acme.com )
.fi
But remember, this multiple-process method does not work with CNAME
-multihosting - for that, you must use a single mini_httpd process with
-the -v flag.
+multihosting \(hy for that, you must use a single mini_httpd process with
+the \-v flag.
.SH "CUSTOM ERRORS"
.PP
mini_httpd lets you define your own custom error pages for the various
@@ -416,15 +416,15 @@ http://www.modssl.org/docs/2.4/ssl_faq.html#ToC23
You can also create one for yourself, using the openssl tool.
Step one - create the key and certificate request:
.nf
- openssl req -new > cert.csr
+ openssl req \-new > cert.csr
.fi
-Step two - remove the passphrase from the key:
+Step two \(hy remove the passphrase from the key:
.nf
- openssl rsa -in privkey.pem -out key.pem
+ openssl rsa \-in privkey.pem \-out key.pem
.fi
-Step three - convert the certificate request into a signed certificate:
+Step three \(hy convert the certificate request into a signed certificate:
.nf
- openssl x509 -in cert.csr -out cert.pem -req -signkey key.pem -days 365
+ openssl x509 \-in cert.csr \-out cert.pem \-req \-signkey key.pem \-days 365
.fi
This creates four files.
The ones you want are cert.pem and key.pem.