Apache Access Log 408

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More about Apache Error 408 As earlier stated, a web server responds to a client's request and therefore displays the website content on the web browser. In some cases if the time it takes to respond is exceeded without completing the request to the web server, an error will occur. The RFC definition of response code 408 is 'Request Timeout, the client did not produce a request within the time the server was prepared to wait.' All of these 408's are arising from background (AJAX) requests in the browser that are well known to be very short (16 bytes of data coded as an HTTP GET). Which parameter have I set to short? I have Apache 2.4.6 x64 installation. With the lapse of time, more and more threads appear that are stuck in 'L' state. They are all gone after httpd restart, leaving 408 errors in access logs. Since it was deployed 4 years ago, apache has been running flawlessly. I checked my accesslog and sslaccesslog and it really seemed to start right after that specific update. I checked and there was not hint of a 408 errors during the previous month. I downgraded httpd with yum history undo and the 408 errors stopped flooding. ELBがapacheに対して張りっぱなしにしようとしてる予備のコネクションがある。 apacheはmodrequesttimeoutでそれを切断する。 apacheのログに408が記録される。 ELBはまた接続してくる。以下繰り返し。 その結果、TIMEWAITなコネクションが常に溜まってる。.

Apache Access Log 408

Apache Access Log 408 Free


> On 05/11/2012 06:01 PM, John Iliffe wrote:
> > I recently switched from Apache-2.2.14 to Apache-2.4.2. In the entire
> > time we ran 2.2.14 I don't recall seeing a response code 408. Since
> > we switched two weeks ago we average about 30 - 35 a day. Our server
> > is not heavily loaded.
> >
> > The RFC definition of response code 408 is 'Request Timeout, the
> > client did not produce a request within the time the server was
> > prepared to wait.'
> >
> > All of these 408's are arising from background (AJAX) requests in the
> > browser that are well known to be very short (16 bytes of data coded
> > as an HTTP GET).
> >
> > Which parameter have I set to short? Looking at the Apache docs there
> > don't seem to be any obvious choices.
>
> As clearly documented, one of the many new modules in 2.4 is
> mod_reqtimeout, which controls exactly this.
>
> http://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.4/mod/mod_reqtimeout.html
>
> It allows the server administrator to determine on a per-vhost basis how
> long the request timeout should be, and what the minimum data rate
> should be.
> This was added specifically to combat bots and slowdos attempts.
>
> The defaults - which you did not adjust for your site - are obviously
> not suited for your small AJAX snippets.
>
> Blind upgrades never go well.