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  1. 2006.09.23 Installing Oracle, PHP, and Apache on Linux

Installing Oracle, PHP, and Apache on Linux

Projects/Server 2006.09.23 00:36 Posted by soulfree >동네청년<

Installing Oracle, PHP, and Apache on Linux | 서버  2006/07/21 11:51 


출처 : http://blog.naver.com/spaper/120026857176


Installing Oracle, PHP, and Apache on Linux

By Robert Clevenger
Updated by Christopher Jones, May 2006


Are you ready to start using PHP to talk to an Oracle database?

Let's walk through the steps required to install the Oracle Database, Apache HTTP Server, and PHP as an Apache module on Linux. Check out the OTN Linux Technology Center to see what versions of Linux are certified for use with the Oracle Database. We will be using Red Hat Enterpise Linux AS 4.0 for this example.

Software Requirements:

Software Version URL
Oracle Database 10g Express Edition 10.2 http://www.oracle.com/technology/products/database/xe/
Apache HTTP Server 2.0.58 http://httpd.apache.org/download.cgi
PHP Hypertext Processor 5.1.3 http://www.php.net/downloads/


Installing Oracle

You have a choice here. You may either install the database locally on this Linux machine, or you may decide to use an Oracle server located on another machine on your network. If your database is remote, jump to the article on Installing PHP and the Oracle 10g Instant Client for Linux and Windows.

Otherwise, if this is your first time with Oracle, installing the Oracle Database 10g Express Edition only takes a few minutes. Download the Express Edition (commonly known as "XE") RPM package, log in as root and run:

  # rpm -ivh oracle-xe-univ-10.2.0.1-1.0.i386.rpm

After the software package is installed on the machine, configure a database by running this and answering its four questions:

  # /etc/init.d/oracle-xe configure

For Debian users, a .deb file is also available.

Starting and Stopping Oracle
Oracle XE will be running after installation. You can test it by opening your browser to the Database home page http://localhost:8080/apex. Use the username "SYSTEM" and the password you chose during installation.

Note: You may need to replace "localhost" with the IP address 127.0.0.1 or your machine's DNS name if you are behind a firewall or if localhost does not resolve for some other reason.

Don't forget to register for the free Oracle XE forum by following the "Forum Registration" link on the Database home page.

If you need to restart the database at any time use the Start Database and Stop Database items on the operating system's "Oracle Database 10g Express Edition" menu. To run these you will need to add yourself to the operating system "dba" group and re-login to the machine.

Alternatively you can call the oracle-xe script as the root user:

  # /etc/init.d/oracle-xe stopTo restart:

  # /etc/init.d/oracle-xe start

Installing Apache HTTP Server
Now that the Oracle Database is installed, you should install Apache. You must install Apache before you can install PHP, since PHP will be installed into Apache.

Download httpd-2.0.58.tar.bz2 from the Apache web site, log in as the root user and execute these commands:

  # tar -jxvf httpd-2.0.58.tar.bz2
  # cd httpd-2.0.58
  # ./configure --prefix=/usr/local/apache --enable-module=so
  # make
  # make installWhen configuring the web server, the option "--enable-module=so" allows PHP to be compiled as a Dynamic Shared Object (DSO). Also, the "--prefix=" option sets where Apache will be installed during the command "make install"

If you are familiar with the tar command on UNIX systems, you may be wondering why we did not need to invoke bunzip2 to extract the tar file. Linux includes the GNU version of tar which has a new 'j' flag to automatically uncompress a bzipped tar file. If you downloaded the gzipped file you could have used the 'z' flag instead.

Note: With Apache 2 you should use the default pre-fork MPM ("Multi-Processing Module") because many of the PHP extentions are not known to be thread-safe.

Starting and Stopping Apache

Start and stop Apache with the apachectl script:

  # /usr/local/apache/bin/apachectl startYou should test that Apache is up and running on your machine by opening your web browser to http://localhost/.

Now stop Apache so it can be configured for PHP:

  # /usr/local/apache/bin/apachectl stopInstalling PHP
If you don't want to mess about compiling PHP, use the pre-built Zend Core for Oracle package and follow its installation instructions.

Otherwise, Download the file php-5.1.3.tar.bz2 from the PHP downloads page.

Installation Steps

Log in as the root user and execute these commands:

  # tar -jxvf php-5.1.3.tar.bz2
  # cd php-5.1.3
  # export ORACLE_HOME=/usr/lib/oracle/xe/app/oracle/product/10.2.0/server
  # ./configure \
         --with-oci8=$ORACLE_HOME \
         --with-apxs2=/usr/local/apache/bin/apxs \
         --with-config-file-path=/usr/local/apache/conf \
         --enable-sigchild
  # make
  # make install

Note: if you are behind a firewall, you may need to set the environment variable http_proxy to your proxy server before running make install. This enables PHP's PEAR components to be installed.

Copy PHP's supplied initialization file:

  # cp php.ini-recommended /usr/local/apache/conf/php.iniFor testing it is helpful to edit php.ini and set display_errors to On so you see any problems in your code.

Edit Apache's configuration file /usr/local/apache/conf/httpd.conf and add the following lines:

  #
  # This next section will call PHP for .php, .phtml, and .phps files
   #    AddType application/x-httpd-php .php    AddType application/x-httpd-php .phtml    AddType application/x-httpd-php-source .phps
   #
   # This is the directory containing php.ini
   #    PHPIniDir "/usr/local/apache/conf"

If a LoadModule line was not already inserted by the PHP install, add it too:

  LoadModule php5_module modules/libphp5.so

Restart the Apache HTTP Server

You must now restart the Apache Server so that you can test your PHP installation.

  # /usr/local/apache/bin/apachectl start

Note: If you are using Oracle 10.2 but not the Express Edition, you must give the "nobody" user access to the Oracle directory. With Oracle 10.2.0.2 there is a script $ORACLE_HOME/install/changePerm.sh to do this.

If there are errors, they will display on your screen. They may also be recorded in /usr/local/apache/logs/error_log. If you have problems, double check your httpd.conf and php.ini, and make corrections.

When you start Apache, you must at least have ORACLE_HOME defined. Any other required Oracle environment variables must be set before Apache starts too. These are the same variables set by the $ORACLE_HOME/bin/oracle_env.sh or the /usr/local/bin/oraenv scripts.

To simplify things, you may create a script to start Apache. I did this and named it start_apache:

  #!/bin/sh    ORACLE_HOME=/usr/lib/oracle/xe/app/oracle/product/10.2.0/server    export ORACLE_HOME
   echo "Oracle Home: $ORACLE_HOME"
   echo Starting Apache
   /usr/local/apache/bin/apachectl start

Testing Apache and PHP with Oracle
Testing PHP with Oracle is easy. You simply need to place a PHP file into your htdocs directory; normally /usr/local/apache/htdocs.

Here are two files, the first is used to test basic PHP installation. Open it in a browser with http://localhost/phpinfo.php. If PHP is installed you should see a large page full of PHP configuration information.

phpinfo.php
  <?php
     phpinfo();
   ?>

Check there is a section titled "oci8".

oci8test.php

The second file will display name and salary columns from the EMPLOYEES table owned by the HR user. This requires the HR schema be installed otherwise you will need to modify the script. The HR schema comes with Oracle XE. You can unlock access and set a password using the Adminstration section of the Database home page.

This file uses PHP4-style function names such as "ocilogon". In PHP5 names were standardized like "oci_connect" but the old names are still available.

For Oracle XE the database connection string is simply "//127.0.0.1/XE". If you are not using Oracle XE then change the connection string (third parameter) to the Oracle Net entry for your database.

  <?php
     $db_conn = ocilogon("hr", "your_hr_password", "//127.0.0.1/XE");
     $cmdstr = "select last_name, salary from employees";
     $parsed = ociparse($db_conn, $cmdstr);
     ociexecute($parsed);
     $nrows = ocifetchstatement($parsed, $results);
     echo "<html><head><title>Oracle PHP Test</title></head><body>";
     echo "<center><h2>Oracle PHP Test</h2><br>";
     echo "<table border=1 cellspacing='0' width='50%'>\n<tr>\n";
     echo "<td><b>Name</b></td>\n<td><b>Salary</b></td>\n</tr>\n";
     for ($i = 0; $i < $nrows; $i++ )
     {
       echo "<tr>\n";
       echo "<td>" . $results["LAST_NAME"][$i] . "</td>";
       echo "<td>$ " . number_format($results["SALARY"][$i], 2). "</td>";
       echo "</tr>\n";
     }
     echo "<tr><td colspan='2'> Number of Rows: $nrows</td></tr></table>";
     echo "<br><em>If you see data, then it works!</em><br></center></body></html>\n";
  ?>

Conclusion

You should now have the Oracle Database, Apache HTTP Server, and PHP installed and configured. At this point you are ready to start writing PHP applications on the Oracle platform.

For more information about PHP and Oracle, visit the OTN PHP Developer Center.

Robert Clevenger joined Oracle in 1997 and is an architect for Oracle Fusion middleware.
Christopher Jones joined Oracle in 1990 and is an open source evangelist.



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