It includes all WordPress core files as well as your images, uploads, themes, plugins, and a backup of your WordPress database. The installer file is a script that will automate the migration by unpacking the archive file. Step 2. Create a Database for Your Live Site Before you can run the installer or upload the WordPress website from localhost to your hosting server, you will need to create a MySQL database for your live website.
If you have already created a MySQL database, then you can skip this step. The new user you just created, still does not have permission to work on the database. Your database is now ready to be used with your WordPress site. Make sure to note down the database name, username, and password.
Step 3. Upload Files from Local Server to Live Site Now you need to upload the archive and installer files from your local site to your hosting account. First, connect to your live site using an FTP client. Once connected, make sure that the root directory of your website is completely empty. Some WordPress hosting companies automatically install WordPress when you sign up. If you have WordPress files there, then you need to delete them.
After that, you can upload the archive and installer files from Duplicator to your empty root directory. Step 4. This will launch the Duplicator migration wizard.
The installer will automatically scan for the archive file and run a validation test. On the next screen, it will ask you to enter your WordPress database information. Your host will likely be localhost. After that, you will enter the details of the database you created in the earlier step. Click on the next button to continue. Duplicator will now import your WordPress database backup from the archive into your new database. Next, it will ask you to update site URL or Path. Duplicator will now finish the migration and will show you a success screen.
Once you login to your live site, Duplicator will automatically clean up the installation files. Step 1: If you are unfamiliar with it, then you might want to take a look at our guide to WordPress database management using phpMyAdmin.
Simply go to http: Next, click on the Export button from the top menu bar. Custom will provide you with more options to export your database. We recommend choosing Quick, and then click the Go button to download your database.
Step 2: To get started, go ahead and open your FTP client and connect to your web hosting account. For example, if you want the site to be hosted on yoursite.
Now select your local WordPress files and upload them to your live server. Step 3: First, you need to log in to your cPanel dashboard and click on the MySQL Databases icon which can be found in the databases section. On the next screen, create a database by entering a name for your database and clicking the Create Database button.
After creating your database, scroll down to the MySQL Users section and create or add an existing user to the database. Simply grant all privileges to the user by making sure every box is checked, and then click the Make Changes button. Step 4: Go to your cPanel dashboard, scroll down to the databases section and click on phpMyAdmin.
This will take you to phpMyAdmin where you want to click on the database you created in Step 3. PhpMyAdmin will show your new database with no tables. Click on the Import tab in the top menu. It contains your personal HTML files and database contents. You may however keep it, so you can fall back to your original setup 1. In the status display on the top right, the launch status of the server is displayed. Should you not be logged in as administrator, you are asked at this point for the administrator's password.
The web server starts by default on port This port must be specified when calling the local web page in the browser, e. Now you can start creating additional virtual servers. How to accomplish this is explained in Section 1.
The program window opens. Here you have access to all configuration options of your server s. Individual configurations will be lost. Simultaneously, all services will be restarted with the default settings.
This way, multiple diverse server programs may run on one machine. Every service has a default port, which initializes the program. For example, a webserver is initialized on port 80, the MySQL database server utilizes port MAMP does not utilize the standard ports in its factory setting. Should ports and be in use by a different application, please change the values accordingly. The button Default Ports will set the ports to the value commonly used on the internet.
If the services of MAMP PRO should be accessible from the internet, please make sure the ports in your firewall are opened accordingly.
Generally, it is www for the webserver and mysql for the MySQL database server. If the files are to be edited with other programs, such as HTML editors, it might be more comfortable to start the servers with your own user name, since this will avoid problems with access rights. Choose from the select box, with which user the servers should be started. You should only start the servers with your own user name, if the machine is adequately protected against malicious attacks from the internet, because some scripts on the server might enable unlimited access to your personal data.
Apache and MySQL are started during startup of the OS, this means that the services are available before a user has logged into the system. The log files will be emptied before startup of the services. That way only current entries will be in the log files. The webserver functions can be upgraded with the installation of modules.
PHP is one of those modules. Select the modules which should be loaded. Module Description will provide information pertaining to features and functions of the selected module. Log file: If any errors occur at startup or during execution of the Apache server, the messages will be saved in a log file. You can select a location to which the log file should be saved to with the Choose button. View log: Display the current content of the log file. A root password exists for the MySQL server for access through a database administrator.
This user has unlimited access to all databases. Change MySQL root password: Set a new root password. The password of the factory settings is also 'root'. Allow local access only: In this case, only programs installed locally localhost on the machine, can use the database.
Launch phpMyAdmin: It allows you to change data and perform administrative duties like creating new databases. Log File: If any errors occur at startup or during execution of the MySQL server, the messages will be saved in a log file. Location of the saved log file. Display current content of the log file.
For more information, please consult the MAMP version history. Standard 1. Determine which error types should be reported. All errors will be reported. Script errors that make the futher execution of the current PHP script impossible. General errors in the PHP environment. Possible problems, that do not concern PHP, but which could be a notice of an error in a script. Report further error types through constants.
Please turn to the PHP documentation for further information. Select a location where the log file should be saved. Show current content of the log file 1. In most cases, the IP will be reset with every connection to your provider.
Services like DynDNS. For this to work, DynDNS. To use this function, you will need to register with one of the providers of such a service. Enter the user name that was given to you by the provider of the dynamic DNS.
Enter the password that was given to you by the provider of the dynamic DNS. Deactivate the "Dynamic DNS" service. Start and stop with Apache: Start on system startup and run all the time:
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