Character Definitions for htaccess

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Character Definitions for htaccess

Post  Nilesh Patel on Tue Oct 22, 2013 5:09 pm

the # instructs the server to ignore the line. used for including comments. each line of comments requires it’s own #. when including comments, it is good practice to use only letters, numbers, dashes, and underscores. this practice will help eliminate/avoid potential server parsing errors.

Forbidden: instructs the server to return a 403 Forbidden to the client.

Last rule: instructs the server to stop rewriting after the preceding directive is processed.

Next: instructs Apache to rerun the rewrite rule until all rewriting directives have been achieved.

Gone: instructs the server to deliver Gone (no longer exists) status message.

Proxy: instructs server to handle requests by mod_proxy

Chain: instructs server to chain the current rule with the previous rule.

Redirect: instructs Apache to issue a redirect, causing the browser to request the rewritten/modified URL.

No Case: defines any associated argument as case-insensitive. i.e., "NC" = "No Case".

Pass Through: instructs mod_rewrite to pass the rewritten URL back to Apache for further processing.

Or: specifies a logical "or" that ties two expressions together such that either one proving true will cause the associated rule to be applied.

No Escape: instructs the server to parse output without escaping characters.

No Subrequest: instructs the server to skip the directive if internal sub-request.

Append Query String: directs server to add the query string to the end of the expres​sion(URL).

Skip: instructs the server to skip the next "x" number of rules if a match is detected.

Environmental Variable: instructs the server to set the environmental variable "variable" to "value".

Mime Type: declares the mime type of the target resource.

specifies a character class, in which any character within the brackets will be a match. e.g., [xyz] will match either an x, y, or z.

character class in which any combination of items within the brackets will be a match. e.g., [xyz]+ will match any number of x’s, y’s, z’s, or any combination of these characters.

specifies not within a character class. e.g., [^xyz] will match any character that is neither x, y, nor z.

a dash (-) between two characters within a character class ([]) denotes the range of characters between them. e.g., [a-zA-Z] matches all lowercase and uppercase letters from a to z.

specifies an exact number, n, of the preceding character. e.g., x{3} matches exactly three x’s.

specifies n or more of the preceding character. e.g., x{3,} matches three or more x’s.

specifies a range of numbers, between n and m, of the preceding character. e.g., x{3,7} matches three, four, five, six, or seven x’s.

used to group characters together, thereby considering them as a single unit. e.g., (perishable)?press will match press, with or without the perishable prefix.

denotes the beginning of a regex (regex = regular expression) test string. i.e., begin argument with the proceeding character.

denotes the end of a regex (regex = regular expression) test string. i.e., end argument with the previous character.

declares as optional the preceding character. e.g., monzas? will match monza or monzas, while mon(za)? will match either mon or monza. i.e., x? matches zero or one of x.

declares negation. e.g., “!string” matches everything except “string”.

a dot (or period) indicates any single arbitrary character.

instructs “not to” rewrite the URL, as in “* - [F]”.

matches one or more of the preceding character. e.g., G+ matches one or more G’s, while "+" will match one or more characters of any kind.

matches zero or more of the preceding character. e.g., use “.*” as a wildcard.

declares a logical “or” operator. for example, (x|y) matches x or y.

escapes special characters ( ^ $ ! . * | ). e.g., use “\.” to indicate/escape a literal dot.

indicates a literal dot (escaped).

zero or more slashes.

zero or more arbitrary characters.

defines an empty string.

defines one character that is neither a slash nor a dot.

defines any number of characters which contains neither slash nor dot.

this is a literal statement — in this case, the literal character string, “http://”.

defines a string that begins with the term “domain”, which then may be proceeded by any number of any characters.

defines the exact string “”

tests if string is an existing directory

tests if string is an existing file

tests if file in test string has a non-zero value

Redirection Header Codes
301 – Moved Permanently
302 – Moved Temporarily
403 – Forbidden
404 – Not Found
410 – Gone

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