imagewebp(): Palette Image Not Supported by Webp Tail your NGINX website error log tail -n 100 -f /var/log/nginx/yournginxsite.error.log | grep error Error log Running wordpress using the themify-ultra theme if you see the following NGINX PHP webp error in your sites error log, continue reading for the fix: # Truncated error PHP message: PHP Warning: imagewebp(): Palette image not supported by webp in /themify-ultra/themify/img.php on line 656 while reading response header from upstream, client: x.x.x.x, server: domain.com, request: “POST /wp-admin/async-upload.php HTTP/2.0”, upstream: “fastcgi://unix:/run/php/php7.4-fpm-4kib.sock:”, host: “domain.com”, referrer: “https://domain.com/wp-admin/post.php?post=5359&action=edit” # Full error 2023/01/23 11:24:54 [error] 21839#21839: *16185 FastCGI sent in stderr: “PHP
Introduction Nginx is one of the most popular web servers in the world. It can successfully handle high loads with many concurrent client connections, and can function as a web server, a mail server, or a reverse proxy server. In this guide, we will discuss some of the behind-the-scenes details that determine how Nginx processes client requests. Understanding these ideas can help take the guesswork out of designing server and location blocks and can make the request handling seem less unpredictable. Nginx Block Configurations Nginx logically divides the configurations meant to serve different content into blocks, which live in a
I tried to retain the NGINX FastCGI cache and have it persist across system reboots instead of being ephemeral by default. In order to achieve this goal I needed to create a shell script, define a new systemd service unit, and find a way to run the systemd shell script before shutdown (reboots are included via "Before=" declaration). This site is configured to store the cache in its tmpfs file system, which is a special Linux in-memory file system that abstracts and exposes itself typically to a directory such as /run. When the system is restarted (crashes in my case)
This guide will explain how to migrate and dockerize an existing WordPress installation without running Apache. Most other tutorials I’ve seen combine multiple services inside of one container, while this article tries to maintain the standard of one service per container for easier isolation, troubleshooting, performance, and scale-out. This consists of configuring multiple Docker containers with docker-compose on Ubuntu 16.04 Xenial to run MariaDB 10.0.31 or MySQL, Nginx 1.13, PHP7.1-FPM and WordPress 4.8. There are many tutorials for creating new WordPress sites with Docker containers such as this one, however there aren’t many for those who already have a site and want to migrate existing
Chances are this is not the first website you’ve come to after breaking SSL on your Nginx box, but I promise it will be the last. The problem is actually a very simple one, and the Nginx error log tells you verbatim what is wrong with the config, although nginx -t will yield success. Nginx reads and runs the sites in alphabetical order, therefore this issue can be fixed by finding and fixing the site config which is listening on port 443 and using ssl without any ssl certificate declarations which is causing your site further down the alphabetical line to fail HTTPS. In my case it was a Nginx site config called stub_status.conf causing SSL to fail in blog.travisrunyard.us.conf even though I did have SSL correctly setup.