9: Set ownership and permissions
We will now set ownership and permissions. The settings are as follows (Table 2).
|Below DocumentRoot||kusanagi.kusanagi||File: 0644、Directory: 0755|
|Below wp-content/uploads||httpd.www||File: 0644、Directory: 0755|
Example settings commands are as follows:
cd /home/kusanagi/example.com chown kusanagi.kusanagi wp-config.php chmod 0644 wp-config.php chown -R kusanagi.kusanagi DocumentRoot chmod 0755 DocumentRoot cd DocumentRoot find ./ -type d | xargs chmod 0755 find ./ -type f | xargs chmod 0644 chmod wp-content 0777 cd wp-content rm advanced-cache.php chown -R httpd.www uploads chown kusanagi.kusanagi uploads/.htaccess
In the example above, the permissions for the wp-content directory are set to 0777. This is to allow files like advanced-cache.php for page caching and replace-class.php for replacing, to be put directly under the wp-content directory from the KUSANAGI menu of the dashboard. The files’ owner is http.www, and permissions are 0644. Remember to set the permissions for the wp-content directory back to 0755 before running in production.
10: Log in to the dashboard, confirm the settings and test run
We will now log in to the dashboard, update the plugins and theme, confirm the settings and do a test run.
To update, connect through ftp. At the dashboard > update menu, use the information from Table 3 to connect.
|FTP Password||(kusanagi user password)|
If the settings were correct and the site is operational, return permissions for the wp-content directory that we changed in (9) to 0755.
Migration of the HTTP WordPress site to KUSANAGI will be complete after you switch the DNS to the new environment.
Next time, we will explain how to switch an HTTP WordPress site running on KUSANAGI to HTTP/2 and enable Always-On SSL.