Squid

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Table of Contents Index Reviews Reader Reviews Errata Academic

Squid: The Definitive Guide By Duane Wessels

Publisher: O'Reilly Pub Date: January 2004 ISBN: 0-596-00162-2 Pages: 496

Squid is the most popular Web caching software in use today, and it works on a variety of platforms including Linux, FreeBSD, and Windows. Written by Duane Wessels, thecreator of Squid, Squid: The Definitive Guide will help you configure and tune Squid for your particular situation. Newcomers to Squid will learn how to download, compile, and install code. Seasoned users of Squid will be interested in the later chapters, which tackle advanced topics such as high-performance storage options, rewriting requests, HTTP server acceleration, monitoring, debugging, andtroubleshooting Squid.
< Day Day Up >

< Day Day Up >

• • • • • •

Table of Contents Index Reviews Reader Reviews Errata Academic

Squid: The Definitive Guide By Duane Wessels

Publisher: O'Reilly Pub Date: January 2004 ISBN: 0-596-00162-2 Pages: 496

Copyright Dedication Preface About This Book Recommended Reading Conventions Used in This Book Comments and Questions AcknowledgmentsChapter 1. Introduction Section 1.1. Web Caching Section 1.2. A Brief History of Squid Section 1.3. Hardware and Operating System Requirements Section 1.4. Squid Is Open Source Section 1.5. Squid's Home on the Web Section 1.6. Getting Help Section 1.7. Getting Started with Squid Section 1.8. Exercises Chapter 2. Getting Squid Section 2.1. Versions and Releases

Section 2.2. Use the Source, LukeSection 2.3. Precompiled Binaries Section 2.4. Anonymous CVS Section 2.5. devel.squid-cache.org Section 2.6. Exercises Chapter 3. Compiling and Installing Section 3.1. Before You Start Section 3.2. Unpacking the Source Section 3.3. Pretuning Your Kernel Section 3.4. The configure Script Section 3.5. make Section 3.6. make Install Section 3.7. Applying a Patch Section 3.8. Running configure LaterSection 3.9. Exercises Chapter 4. Configuration Guide for the Eager Section 4.1. The squid.conf Syntax Section 4.2. User IDs Section 4.3. Port Numbers Section 4.4. Log File Pathnames Section 4.5. Access Controls Section 4.6. Visible Hostname Section 4.7. Administrative Contact Information Section 4.8. Next Steps Section 4.9. Exercises Chapter 5. Running Squid Section 5.1. Squid Command-Line OptionsSection 5.2. Check Your Configuration File for Errors Section 5.3. Initializing Cache Directories Section 5.4. Testing Squid in a Terminal Window Section 5.5. Running Squid as a Daemon Process Section 5.6. Boot Scripts Section 5.7. A chroot Environment Section 5.8. Stopping Squid Section 5.9. Reconfiguring a Running Squid Process Section 5.10. Rotating the Log Files Section 5.11. Exercises Chapter 6.All About Access Controls Section 6.1. Access Control Elements Section 6.2. Access Control Rules Section 6.3. Common Scenarios

Section 6.4. Testing Access Controls Section 6.5. Exercises Chapter 7. Disk Cache Basics Section 7.1. The cache_dir Directive Section 7.2. Disk Space Watermarks Section 7.3. Object Size Limits Section 7.4. Allocating Objects to Cache Directories Section 7.5.Replacement Policies Section 7.6. Removing Cached Objects Section 7.7. refresh_pattern Section 7.8. Exercises Chapter 8. Advanced Disk Cache Topics Section 8.1. Do I Have a Disk I/O Bottleneck? Section 8.2. Filesystem Tuning Options Section 8.3. Alternative Filesystems Section 8.4. The aufs Storage Scheme Section 8.5. The diskd Storage Scheme Section 8.6. The coss Storage Scheme Section 8.7. The nullStorage Scheme Section 8.8. Which Is Best for Me? Section 8.9. Exercises Chapter 9. Interception Caching Section 9.1. How It Works Section 9.2. Why (Not) Intercept? Section 9.3. The Network Device Section 9.4. Operating System Tweaks Section 9.5. Configure Squid Section 9.6. Debugging Problems Section 9.7. Exercises Chapter 10. Talking to Other Squids Section 10.1. Some Terminology Section 10.2. Why...
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