Nginx is a fairly simple HTTP server, though there are a few gotchas people need to be aware of before they start using this 8th wonder. The most important is that nginx is a reverse proxy first and HTTP server second, it does not necessarily have a concept of file, this will change the way we handle our configuration a bit.
In my previous article, we covered some of HTTP’s basics, such as the URL scheme, status codes and request/response headers. With that as our foundation, we will look at the finer aspects of HTTP, like connection handling, authentication and HTTP caching. These topics are fairly extensive, but we’ll cover the most important bits.
Using a clapperboard-like interface, Subtitles lets you drop movie files (of any format) into the Files area; after that, the app will query the OpenSubtitles database, and display a checkmark if a matching subtitle has been found. By default, Subtitles will download .srt subtitle files in the same directory of the video file you’ve given the app, and there is a preference to disable overwriting of subtitle files. Also in the Preferences, Subtitles lets you pick a secondary language, so that if no subtitles are found with the primary one, the app will automatically fall back to your second choice.
rather than switching on the warnings you want one by one, I think the better approach is to start with all (or almost all) warnings enabled and then to selectively disable the few types of warnings you actively choose to ignore
HTTP stands for Hypertext Transfer Protocol. It’s a stateless, application-layer protocol for communicating between distributed systems, and is the foundation of the modern web. As a web developer, we all must have a strong understanding of this protocol