[axxs-sysadmin] subdomains

Lachlan Musicman datakid at gmail.com
Wed Sep 22 03:22:26 PDT 2010


Ok, I've added a page here:

https://axxs.org/support/projects/axxs/wiki/Adding_a_subdomain

For some reason the instructions here:

http://www.redmine.org/wiki/1/RedmineTextFormatting

<http://www.redmine.org/wiki/1/RedmineTextFormatting>regarding width of
images doesn't work - I presume it's due to redmine version inconsistencies?

cheers
L.




On Wed, Sep 22, 2010 at 19:40, Lachlan Musicman <datakid at gmail.com> wrote:

> Great idea - I'll get onto documenting it.
>
> In the meantime, I edited the relevant conf in sites-available by hand and
> it's all working great.
>
> Note: it may be available through webadmin, but I was logged in as the
> restricted user coupled with the site, rather than as some sort of
> superuser, so I don't actually think there was an option in there (I looked
> and looked and looked, I really did!)
>
> cheers
> L.
>
>
>
> On Mon, Sep 20, 2010 at 13:25, maikkeli <mkli at riseup.net> wrote:
>
>> On 20 September 2010 09:45, Andrew McNaughton <andrew at scoop.co.nz> wrote:
>> >
>> > Does axxs have some sort of repository for such information?
>> >
>>
>> The redmine installation has a wiki feature which could be used for that:
>>
>> https://axxs.org/support/projects/axxs
>>
>>  mkli.
>> _______________________________________________
>> axxs-sysadmin mailing list
>> axxs-sysadmin at lists.indymedia.org
>> http://lists.indymedia.org/mailman/listinfo/axxs-sysadmin
>>
>
>
>
> --
> These simple functions belong to a sub-class known as strictly dominating
> functions, meaning that their output is always bigger than their inputs. A
> striking fact, known as the complementation theorem, holds for all such
> functions. It says there is always an infinite collection of inputs that
> when fed into the function will produce a collection of outputs that is
> precisely the non-inputs.
> - http://bit.ly/d3Fsrw
>



-- 
These simple functions belong to a sub-class known as strictly dominating
functions, meaning that their output is always bigger than their inputs. A
striking fact, known as the complementation theorem, holds for all such
functions. It says there is always an infinite collection of inputs that
when fed into the function will produce a collection of outputs that is
precisely the non-inputs.
- http://bit.ly/d3Fsrw
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