• How would you use HTTP content caching in your enterprise and how would you measure the return on investment?

    Shamus McGillicuddy5,015 pointsBadges:
  • How are TCP/IP and HTTP related?

    Understand how TCP/IP and HTTP protocols are related in this networking fundamentals expert response.

    CPartsenidis11,030 pointsBadges:
  • Set router filters for HTTP, HTTPS, FTP and SMTP

    I have a Win2k server with Terminal Services enabled and the clients work only on a Terminal Server connection (also using Outlook and Internet Explorer). The connection to the Internet is provided by a Netgear ISDN router. The question is, "Why does the router call the Internet if nobody asks for...

    ITKE343,740 pointsBadges:
  • IE toolbar displays HTTP headers of received pages

    Sometimes an admin needs to see the HTTP header information. A toolbar for Internet Explorer is now available that lets admins view the exact HTTP headers for all documents downloaded by IE. It also shows SSL traffic.

    EnterpriseDesktopATE2,520 pointsBadges:
  • Linux command line tricks: less, screen, pgrep HTTP servers and more

    Mastering the Linux command line can make a system administrator's job much easier. Learn these command line tricks including aliasing more to always be less, using pgrep, screen, tmux, and aspell as well as quickly creating an HTTP server for file sharing.

    JTurnbull490 pointsBadges:
  • OData provides patterns for HTTP, JSON, data access

    Is OData ready for prime time? The Open Data Protocol, or OData, is quickly gaining enthusiasts. Originating with Microsoft, OData has made a name as the primary protocol for querying and updating data for high-profile companies like IBM, Netflix, eBay and Facebook. OData provides users with a way...

    AEarls1,720 pointsBadges:
  • HTTP (Hypertext Transfer Protocol)

    HTTP (Hypertext Transfer Protocol) is the set of rules for transferring files (text, graphic images, sound, video, and other multimedia files) on the World Wide Web. As soon as a Web user opens their Web browser, the user is indirectly making use of HTTP. HTTP is an application protocol that runs...

    ITKE343,740 pointsBadges:
  • HTTP error code troubleshooting, Part 3: Disabling IE friendly error messages

    To troubleshoot an HTTP error code, you may need to disable Internet Explorer's friendly error messages. In this tip, learn how to do this and discover the reasons why you may continue to see the same friendly error message.

    Brien Posey9,265 pointsBadges:
  • How to secure websites using the HSTS protocol

    Learn how to use HTTP Strict Transport Security (HSTS) to secure websites and how HSTS prevents man-in-the-middle attacks.

    searchsecurity20,745 pointsBadges:
  • HSTS: How HTTP Strict Transport Security enhances application security

    Many websites are using HTTP Strict Transport Security (HSTS) to enhance application security, but is it really more effective than HTTPS?

    searchsecurity20,745 pointsBadges:

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