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Security is the number one priority a server owner should have. If you do not secure your server properly, you will experience more down time, slow running server sites, hacked web sites and spam. And the worst problem is, if your server is being used to attack other servers.

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Our optimisation is based on your server specifications setup and the kind of sites you are running. With lesser load due to our security setup, we can even do more by optimising services running on your server including Apache, PHP, MariaDB, etc. I bet you would agree that security and speed, complementing each other, is a good combination. SECURITY AND SPEED are what Jonesolutions is expert of and these are what we offer to you.

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new crypto payment gateway system

hi everyone. new crypto payment gateway system like bitbay, coinbase etc.
payid19’s different the others; accept payment with USDT(usd tether) on ethereum and tron networks.
tron network is very low fee and fast so the lowest fees has a referral program, Register and generate referral links share it with your friends, Invite your friends to register through the referral link and get rewards when they complete trade every time, Every time your friends make a trade, you’ll share up to 10% commission in real time! has an api and wordpress plugin, integration in 5 minutes.

I wanted to introduce you to a service that I am the founder of, if you have any questions, I can answer them.



api design – Can an api gateway handle websockets requests besides regular http requests at the same time?

I am working on social platform with a distributed architecture. The platform should offer a chat module, but since the most efficient way to implement a chat is using websockets. I am not sure what part of my architecture should have the websockets server.

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Basically, I want my system to have an api gateway component that will route all the requests to the appropriate microservice, I will implement this as a simple http server. But when it comes to handling the chat messages, there has to be a websockets server somewhere in my architecture.

Is it a good design decision to have 2 servers in my api gateway: one http server to handle regular http requests and other websockets server to handle chat specific actions (talking with a peer for example)?

Would it be a better design decision to completly decoulpe the websockets server from the api gateway?

networking – Multiple gateway arbitration under Windows 10

I would like to ask question about PC with multiple NIC and Gateway to the internet world.
How windows decides to use which gateway ? It seems to be related to metric, but since this is set to automatic, this is difficult to see what is going on. Apart from route table (that is really specific to an IP address), is there another way to control this ? Is there a load balancing between those gateways ?
I tried to find some course on the topic, but I haven’t found so much on the topic.

power automate – When trying to add a .xls attachment from a shared email inbox to a sharepoint list, I keep getting a ‘Bad Gateway’ error

I am trying to add an attachment from a shared email inbox to a sharepoint list. The email that I recieve is a hard-coded email and when the flow extracts the attachment, it extracts .png images from the email and not the .xls file that is attached to the email. Then it returns a “bad gateway” error.

Any ideas on how to fix this?

microservices – Should I use a database as gateway to other services?

The context

I have an IoT project where the sensors are sending data to my Postgres database. The sensors are manages by a stand-alone service which provides a REST API to query various information about the sensors (e.g. are they online).

I would like to have a unified interface for querying all the related data regardless of which actual application stores the data.

The idea

I would like to use Postgres as a gateway which could query data from the external services and provide a unified interface.

Something along the lines of:

SELECT sensor_id, client_email
FROM sensors
WHERE is_online=false;

That would be a view integrating together information from the database (sensor_id, client_email) and from the external service (is_online). In the future the number of external services holding some parts of the information might increase.

The technical implementation I am considering would use functions written in the Python procedural language which could query the REST API.

I am treating the database as a first-class citizen: it defines a clear public API for the other applications just as any other service would do.

Alternation solutions

An alternative would be to create separate service which would provide some sort of API – e.g. GraphQL – based on the data from the Postgres database and the other services.

Advantages of the Postgres based solution

In my opinion the Postgres based solution would have the following advantages:

  • SQL queries are more flexible than GraphQL queries, especially for GROUP BY and HAVING style usecases.
  • SQL (and Postgres specifically) has better support for managing users and their access rights.
  • Most other applications are interacting with the database directly. It would be nice if they could continue using the database for all the data they need without needing to know where it is actually coming from.
  • Managing another application and keeping it up to date with the database is a lot of extra work.

What would be the advantages and disadvantages of that approach? How would you solve that type of a problem?

9 – Looking for an example of an Off-site (iFrame) integration of payment gateway in Drupal Commerce

I’m trying to to integrate the Paycomet BankStore integration JET-IFRAME: in Drupal 9 for Drupal Commerce.

I’ve been following the documentation in

I’ve create a module, following the instructions, and created the form for the iFrame but I’m stuck now because I don’t know how to carry on.

I haven’t found any example with an iFrame integration with Drupal Commerce to try to imitate.

Does anyone know a payment module with iframe integration?

authentication – What is the benefit of performing authn/authz at the API gateway instead of at the service?

I want to know is if we should perform authentication at the API gateway, at the individual service, or both.

Let’s frame this question and descussion in the context of new development. Specifically, in my current scenario we’re rewriting our software to be a SaaS offering in the cloud using current technologies.

I don’t believe this is pertinent to the actual discussion but our model is as follows: The REST services are written in .NET Core and deployed to a Kubernetes cluster with an API gateway provided by Kong.

Naturally any solution, new or old, will need to authenticate requests and insure that the correct users are authorized to perform the requested actions.

Our first intuition is to place this security layer at the API gateway since it represents the public interface to our services. I see the largest advantage of performing the verification at this layer being the elimination of security as a cross-cutting concern. It consolidates the authn/authz to a single layer at the edge of system. Everyone that is external to our secured services must be authenticated.

However, thinking about what this means draws a number of concerns. Yes, placing authn/authz at the edge allows for gated entry into the system, but what about intra-system communication? My assumption is that our services will not exit the boundary that is the internal secured system to come back through the gateway to talk to another service. This is impractical from a performance and financial perspective. If checks perform only at the edge then how can we insure that no inadvertent privilege escalation is performed when one service requests another service to perform some action?

A simple solution to this would be to also perform security checks at the individual services. I have thought that the API gateway could decompose the token and forward on the pertinent pieces of information for the services to evaluate. Yet, I end up coming up with questions such as, what if that information was compromised? What if a bug is introduced with sending or receiving this information? What happens if there is some configuration missed on service deployments?

The next step in my thinking is that the gateway should just forward the token on to the services and let them use it as they need. However, this just defeats the largest purpose that I’ve identified for having the API gateway, the elimination of the cross-cutting concern of security at the service and keeping security at the edge. Doesn’t this just show that performing the authn/authz at the service layer should be preferred in this scenario?

Let me approach the discussion from another angle.

Placing the security at the edge, in the API gateway, means the gateway will be required to have configuration and knowledge of the underlying service above and beyond what I consider the simple understanding that its target lives upstream in the protected realm of the network. If a service provides common API functionality for end-consumers at one route and privileged administrative functionality at a different one it would be necessary to communicate this to the API gateway so that authz could be applied. I don’t consider this a simple strategy for the API gateway. Obviously gateway solutions provide for this scenario, but I see it as adding complexity and overhead to deployment. A developer adding a new route that requires different authz now has to insure that it is communicated to the gateway. Furthermore, this configuration must not be missed when the service moves through different sub environments to its eventual in production deployed state.

Also, with modern development stacks there is more emphasis on native security within the stack, ie security becomes a pillar of that particular stack. Let’s use ASP.NET Core for example. The authn/authz is baked into the framework with providers that support a number of different IdPs and flows. The restrictions on an endpoint is declared with its implementation. This leads to the service declaring and knowing which endpoints are protected and accessible to specific groups of users. I’m sure other stacks are very similar. This consolidates the security configuration necessary for exposed resources to be kept with its implementation. Ultimately, this leads to reducing the security cross-cutting concerns and pushing them to application configuration, providing the necessary configuration for issuer, token endpoint, etc than code implementation.

Finally, my opinion is that having security placed at the service allows for intra-system communication to complete with just as much security as when the call first enters the system. Each service in a chain of calls could verify that the request was intended for them and is appropriate for the context.

So let’s circle back around to the question. What is the benefit of performing authn/authz at the API gateway instead of at the service?

From my standpoint it would seem that services which cannot provide their own authn/authz due to whatever limitations, perhaps some ancient premised service that had no authentication or a service that is designed around a different security technology, are good candidates for having the API gateway handle the security layer. In those scenarios the gateway can be the gatekeeper to handle the task for services that do not handle their own security or transpose from one technology to another (if that makes sense).

So in conclusion, would it then make sense with the above assertion that it is unnecessary to apply API gateway security to those services which can validate that a request is authenticated and the requester has appropriate permissions to perform that action?