mod_userdir.cfile, and is compiled in by default. It provides for user-specific directories.
UserDir public_htmlform are only available in Apache 1.1 or above. Use of the enabled keyword, or disabled with a list of usernames, is only available in Apache 1.3 and above.
The UserDir directive sets the real directory in a user's home directory to use when a request for a document for a user is received. Directory/filename is one of the following:
If neither the enabled nor the disabled
keywords appear in the Userdir directive, the argument is
treated as a filename pattern, and is used to turn the name into a
directory specification. A request for
http://www.foo.com/~bob/one/two.html will be translated to:
UserDir public_html -> ~bob/public_html/one/two.html UserDir /usr/web -> /usr/web/bob/one/two.html UserDir /home/*/www -> /home/bob/www/one/two.htmlThe following directives will send redirects to the client:
UserDir http://www.foo.com/users -> http//www.foo.com/users/bob/one/two.html UserDir http://www.foo.com/*/usr -> http://www.foo.com/bob/usr/one/two.html UserDir http://www.foo.com/~*/ -> http://www.foo.com/~bob/one/two.html
Be careful when using this directive; for instance, "UserDir ./" would map "/~root" to "/" - which is probably undesirable. If you are running Apache 1.3 or above, it is strongly recommended that your configuration include a "UserDir disabled root" declaration. See also the <Directory> directive and the Security Tips page for more information.