Due to ongoing issues with my ISP, the site has been moved to a conventional Ubuntu web server. I’ll be running the site from my Raspberry Pi as soon as possible.
Ste Wright the Web Developer
So, in the UK, a Dingleberry is a stupid or inept person. In America, it’s something a bit more horrific. When I started this blog, I never imagined it would have gained the reach and audience it has, so the time has come to change the name. In order to grow the site further and to be taken a bit more seriously, the name ‘Dingleberry Pi’ has to go!
To coincide with my three part tutorial, the site is now powered by Nginx instead of Apache2 on a Raspberry Pi web server – and the results speak for themselves. I’ve observed a 10% increase in speed for queries, and a 42% increase in homepage load. Pingdom tools has also marked an improvement, with the site being quicker than 88% of sites tested, up from the previous 72%.
This is the first in a three part tutorial series on how to install and run NGINX on a Raspberry Pi. The first concentrates on installing and configuring Nginx web server and PHP on Raspbian OS, the second talks about installing MySQL server on Raspberry Pi, the third will walk you through installing WordPress on Nginx.
For many, Apache2 has become too bloated, and uses more resources than it needs to. Nginx is a very light-weight web server, that works great on a Raspberry Pi.
Cutting a long story short, I’ve decided not to part with the site, and will resume writing tutorials. This is where you guys come in. Here’s the tutorials I’m planning to write in the coming weeks:
- Install Nginx on a Raspberry Pi
- Use a Raspberry Pi as a load balancer
- Install WordPress on Nginx on a Raspberry Pi
- Install WordPress on Apache on a Raspberry Pi
Using the comments field, tell me which you guys want to see first, or if there’s any other tutorial you’d like to see, let me know. Bye for now!
I found this, thought it geeky enough to share, happy birthday to Tetris! Anyone ported Tetris to Raspbian?
The Raspberry Pi compute module launched today, the device intended for OEM to integrate Raspberry Pi into their own products. The Compute Module is essentially a Model B (minus IO) on a small board with SO-DIMM style connectivity. It can be installed on a development board, allowing the OEM to add peripherals that they see fit.