Commit da3e9e4e authored by HJ's avatar HJ 🔥
Browse files

update

parent 9112eda1
......@@ -7,26 +7,29 @@
* Postgresql version 9.5 or newer
* Elixir version 1.4 or newer
* NodeJS LTS
* Build-essential tools
#### Installing dependencies on Debian system
PostgreSQL 9.6 should be available on debian stable (Jessie) from "main" area. Install it using apt: `apt install postgresql-9.6`. Make sure that `postgresql-9.5` or older is not installed, for some strange reason debian allows multiple versions to coexist, what effect it has - i don't know.
PostgreSQL 9.6 should be available on debian stable (Jessie) from "main" area. Install it using apt: `apt install postgresql-9.6`. Make sure that older versions are not installed, debian allows multiple versions to coexist but still runs only one version.
You must install elixir 1.4+ from elixir-lang.org, because Debian repos only have 1.3.x version. You will need to add apt repo to sources.list(.d) and import GPG key. Follow instructions here: https://elixir-lang.org/install.html#unix-and-unix-like (See "Ubuntu or Debian 7"). This should be valid until Debian updates elixir in their repositories. Package you want is named `elixir`, so install it using `apt install elixir`
Elixir will also require `make` and probably other related software for building dependencies - in case you don't have them, get them via `apt install build-essential`
NodeJS is available as `nodejs` package on debian. `apt install nodejs`. Debian stable has 4.8.x version. If that does not work, use nodesource's repo https://github.com/nodesource/distributions#deb - version 5.x confirmed to work.
### Preparation
* You probably want application to run as separte user - so create a new one: `adduser pleroma`
* Clone the git repository into new user's dir (clone as the user to avoid permissions errors)
* You probably want application to run as separte user - so create a new one: `adduser pleroma`, you can login as it via `su pleroma`
* Clone the git repository into new user's dir (clone as the pleroma user to avoid permissions errors)
* Again, as new user, install dependencies with `mix deps.get` if it asks you to install "hex" - agree to that.
### Database preparation
* You'll need to allow password-based authorisation for `postgres` superuser
* changing default password for superuser is probably a good idea:
* Open psql shell as postgres user: (as root) `su postgres -c psql`
* There, enter following: `ALTER USER postgres with encrypted password '<YOUR SECURE PASSWORD>';`
* Open psql shell as postgres user - while being root run `su postgres -c psql`
* There, enter following: `ALTER USER postgres with encrypted password '<PASSWORD>';` - where <PASSWORD> is just any string, no need to manually encrypt it, postgres will encrypt it automatically for you.
* Replace password in file `config/dev.exs` with password you supplied in previous step (look for line like `password: "postgres"`)
* edit `/etc/postgresql/9.6/main/pg_hba.conf` (Assuming you have 9.6 version) and change the line:
......@@ -37,9 +40,10 @@ NodeJS is available as `nodejs` package on debian. `apt install nodejs`. Debian
```
local all postgres md5
```
* Create and migrate your database with `mix ecto.create && mix ecto.migrate`. If it gives errors, try running again, it should be ok.
* You most likely don't want having some application accessing database as superuser, so we need to create separate user for that. For now it's done manually (issue #27).
* Revert `/etc/postgresql/9.6/main/pg_hba.conf` to previous state (replace `md5` with `peer`)
don't forget to revert it in the later step so you won't have to enter password when accessing psql console.
* Create and update your database with `mix ecto.create && mix ecto.migrate`. If it gives errors, try running again, this is a known issue.
* Undo changes you made in `/etc/postgresql/9.6/main/pg_hba.conf` (replace `md5` with `peer`)
* You most likely don't want having some application accessing database as superuser, so you need to create separate user for that. Right now it must be done manually (issue #27).
* Open psql shell as postgres user: (as root) `su postgres -c psql`
* Create a new PostgreSQL user:
```sql
......@@ -49,7 +53,7 @@ NodeJS is available as `nodejs` package on debian. `apt install nodejs`. Debian
GRANT ALL ON ALL tables IN SCHEMA public TO pleroma;
GRANT ALL ON ALL sequences IN SCHEMA public TO pleroma;
```
* Again, change password in `config/dev.exs`, and change user too to `"pleroma"` (like like `username: "postgres"`)
* Again, change password in `config/dev.exs`, and change user to `"pleroma"` (line like `username: "postgres"`)
### Some additional configuration
......@@ -64,13 +68,20 @@ NodeJS is available as `nodejs` package on debian. `apt install nodejs`. Debian
replacing `example.tld` with your (sub)domain
* The common and convenient way for adding HTTPS is by using nginx as reverse proxy. You can look at example nginx configuration in `installation/pleroma.nginx`. If you need HTTPS certificates, you can look into letsencrypt.
* The common and convenient way for adding HTTPS is by using nginx as reverse proxy. You can look at example nginx configuration in `installation/pleroma.nginx`. If you need TLS/SSL certificates for HTTPS, you can look get some for free with letsencrypt: https://letsencrypt.org/
On debian you can use `certbot` package and command to manage letsencrypt certificates.
* (not tested with reboots!) You'll also want to set up Pleroma to be run as a systemd service. Example .service can be found in `installation/pleroma.service` you can put it in `/etc/systemd/system/` and run it by `service pleroma start`; You can watch logs by using `journalctl -u pleroma.service`;
* (not tested with reboots yet!) You'll also want to set up Pleroma to be run as a systemd service. Example .service can be found in `installation/pleroma.service` you can put it in `/etc/systemd/system/`.
Start pleroma by running `service pleroma start`
Logs can be watched by using `journalctl -fu pleroma.service`
* Without systemd you can start Pleroma by starting Phoenix endpoint with `mix phx.server`
it should be available on 4000 port on localhost and proxied to 443 port by nginx.
In any case, it should be available on 4000 port on localhost and proxied to 443 port by nginx.
# Phoenix info
Ready to run in production? Please [check our deployment guides](http://www.phoenixframework.org/docs/deployment).
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