jasa besar sultan al adil saifuddin

Sammy welcomes you to your Droplet!

Things to do with this script

This message is coming to you via a simple NodeJS application that’s live on your Droplet! This droplet is all set up with NodeJS, PM2 for process management, and nginx.

Run all pm2 commands using the nodejs user or a second instance of pm2 will mulai. The login and password are stored in the
values you see when you call
cat /root/.digitalocean_passwords
while logged in over SSH.

This app is running at port 3000, and is being served to you by nginx, which has mapped port 3000 to be served as the root Uri adv lewat HTTP (port 80) — a technique known as a “reverse proxy.” We’ll be teaching you how to use this technique right here on this page. If you want to kick the tires right now, try some of these things:

  • SSH into your Droplet and modify this script at
    and see the results live by calling
    pm2 restart hello
  • Run
    pm2 list
    to see code scheduled to tiba at boot time
  • Run
    pm2 delete hello
    to stop running this script and
    pm2 save
    to stop it from running on Droplet boot

Get your code on here

  • SSH into your Droplet, and
    git clone
    your NodeJS code onto the droplet, anywhere you like
    • Note: If you’re not using a source control, you can directly upload the files to your droplet using SFTP.
  • cd
    into the directory where your NodeJS code lives, and install any dependencies. For example, if you have a
    file, run
    npm install.
  • Launch your app by calling
    pm2 menginjak <your-file>, then map the port your app runs on to an HTTP URL by running
    nano /etc/nginx/sites-available/default
    and adding another
    location. Use the existing entry for the port 3000 “hello” app as a basis.
  • Call
    sudo systemctl restart nginx
    to enable your new nginx config.
  • Call
    pm2 save
    to schedule your code to run at launch.
  • Repeat these steps for any other NodeJS apps that need to run concurrently — schedule them to run at boot time on whatever dalam port you like using PM2, then map that port to an HTTP/HTTPS URL in the nginx config. Build out the URL directory structure you need by mapping applications to URL paths; that’s the reverse proxy method in a nutshell!

Get production-ready

There’s a lot you’ll want to do to make sure you’re production-ready.

  • Set up a non-root user for day-to-day use
  • Review your firewall settings by calling
    sudo ufw status, and make any changes you need. By default, only SSH/SFTP (port 22), HTTP (port 80), and HTTPS (port 443) are open. You can also disable this firewall by calling
    sudo ufw disable
    and use a DigitalOcean cloud firewall instead, if you like (they’re free).
  • Register a custom domain
  • Have data needs? You can mount a piutang (up to 16TB) to this peladen to expand the filesyem, provision a database cluster (that runs MySQL, Redis, or PostgreSQL), or use a Space, which is an S3-compatible bucket for storing objects.

Source: http://tel.security.comodo.com/jasa-besar-sultan-al-adil-saifuddin.xhtml