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I just spoke to Apple Server support. After first informing them that Apple has 'announced' via the above post that Workgroup Manager is no longer being updated, he then checked something and advised me Workgroup Manager should still work in Yosemite (it doesn't, at least not according to my testing so far). He also suggested fill in the relevant Apple ...


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I've come up with my own answers for this in case anyone comes across this question. 1) No, you do not have to enable Apple Push notifications. 2 & 3) You can configure them to go through your ISP's SMTP gateway with the following steps (for 10.7.x and 10.8.x). Go to Server.app Go Mail Check "Relay outgound mail through ISP" Click edit to the right ...


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Sorry but things do not look good for Workgroup Manager. From http://support.apple.com/kb/ht1822: Note: Workgroup Manager and previous versions of Server app are not compatible with Yosemite.


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No you can't. Server 3 won't run on Yosemite. So management of remote Server 3 is not possible with Yosemite client. Server 4 client on Yosemite alerts that it "will only connect to remote OS X Server running on OS X 10.10" In other words: both Server client app and Server server need to be at Server 4 on OS X 10.10 if either end switches over to ...


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I would recommend an erase and install. In fact, I would zero the hard drive. If you have dual hard drives, I strongly recommend RAID 1 (Mirroring) If you follow these instructions, OS X Server, especially Open Directory will run well: Reinstall OS X BEFORE you install OS X Server, be sure to do the following: Change the name of your Startup Volume NOW ...


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This lack of performance of Read improvement from a 2-disk RAID-1 is most definitely a design decision. I have, for literally decades, measured nearly double the read throughput on OpenVMS systems with software RAID-1, particularly with separate controllers for each member of the Mirror set (which, FYI, OpenVMS calls a Shadow-set). FYI: If your objective ...


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I had the same problem initially too. But for many months now, though, Open Directory has been working as expected and serves our many users' credentials reliably. It was only after the following that Open Directory settled down: I was 100% sure that the OS X Server's DNS and reverse DNS was consistent, as viewed from within and without our network, and ...


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wrt the issues above: Yes you can. Very effectively. Just be aware that your Django sites won't integrate into Server App's GUI unless you restrict yourself to python 2.7; Apache mod_wsgi; no virtualenvs. Not if you wish to proxy to a wsgi server like Gunicorn, because when you save the Website's panel, OS X Server will sanitise some of your essential ...


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If you're configuring VirtualHosts using Server.app, it will always set SSLProxyProtocol -ALL +SSLv3 +TLSv1 in your site configs. You can edit this line in /Library/Server/Web/Config/apache2/sites/*.conf, but watch out in case Server.app undoes your changes after an edit. To fix in future VirtualHosts, you could try editing the default template in ...


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Depends on the Server... Apache: SSLProtocol All -SSLv2 -SSLv3 NGINX: ssl_protocols TLSv1 TLSv1.1 TLSv1.2; Postfix: smtpd_tls_mandatory_protocols=!SSLv2,!SSLv3 Sendmail (sendmail.mc): LOCAL_CONFIG O CipherList=HIGH O ServerSSLOptions=+SSL_OP_NO_SSLv2 +SSL_OP_NO_SSLv3 +SSL_OP_CIPHER_SERVER_PREFERENCE O ClientSSLOptions=+SSL_OP_NO_SSLv2 +SSL_OP_NO_SSLv3 ...


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There is a bug in the update process, where it doesn't migrate the previous databases because of an updated config option that prevents postgresql from launching. Here are the steps to resolve it: Stop the postgres service: sudo su serveradmin stop postgres Update the configuration field: vim ...


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SwitchResX worked for me. It is a shareware utility that installs itself into System Preferences. From within the panel, it allows you to force the default resolution of an external monitor.


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Your issue is that Apple seem to have changed the unix socket directories and tcp port used. Note these options passed to the postmaster (which they've renamed postgres_real): -c unix_socket_directories=/Library/Server/ProfileManager/Config/var/PostgreSQL -c listen_addresses= (Yes, that's equals nothing) In other words, it's listening on a private ...


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Maybe the server command you use is running of a different port. Just typing in http://localhost will only work if the port is set to 80. Try: sudo php -S localhost:80 to run a PHP server of port 80, the downside of this is that you'll have to run it as root. It's also possible not to run this as root but to configure servers on port 80, OS X always needs ...


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I think you have a problem with opening http://localhost ? If I'm right you should check your httpd.conf: Look for: Listen 80 <- This line should not be commented and make sure 80 is written ( when you write localhost into your browser, the browser checks the 80 port on default. ) If it's 80 then check your if your server root folder is OK: Must be ...


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I had exactly the same problem. Open Directory seems to be very unstable in the newer iterations of OS X. The only thing that ever worked for me was performing a clean reinstall of OS X.


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For those of you with an Apple Mac Developer program membership, you can download a copy of Snow Leopard Server from the developer download center. The downloaded version doesn't include a serial key however.



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