[squid-users] Not all html objects are being cached

Yuri Voinov yvoinov at gmail.com
Wed Feb 1 15:57:14 UTC 2017

You'r welcome.

I do not understand what the hell you have clung to me. I have my own
point of view on the problem. Tell tales of the guy who started this
thread. I know the developer's position.

So, let's stop useless discussion. This is wasted time only.

01.02.2017 21:48, Amos Jeffries пишет:
> On 28/01/2017 1:35 a.m., Yuri wrote:
>> I just want to have a choice and an opportunity to say - "F*ck you, man,
>> I'm the System Administrator".
> Does that go down well in parties or something?
>> If you do not want to violate the RFC - remove violations HTTP at all.
>> If you remember, this mode is now enabled by default.
> That mode does not mean what you seem to think it means.
> It means that *some* *specific* things which are known not to cause much
> damage are allowed which violate HTTP _a little bit_ when it helps the
> traffic work better. Most things it does is enabling Squid to detect and
> talk with broken software that are themselves not quite following HTTP
> right.
>  For example, a client forgetting to %20 some whitespace inside a URL.
>> You do not have to teach me that I use. I - an administrator and wish to
>> be able to select tools. And do not be in a situation where the choice
>> is made for me.
> Have you tried starting regular conversations with your friends and
> family with the words "F*k you, man, I'm the System Administrator" so
> they know that your way is always right no matter what. Then proceeding
> to say everything else in the conversation at the loudest volume your
> mouth can produce while injecting weird words randomly into each
> sentence? just because you were created with those abilities you might
> as well try using them. It definitely will make conversations short and
> efficient (hmm.. just like 100% caching makes HTTP 'quick').
> Anyhow, my point is all languages have rules and protocols of behaviour
> that have to be followed for the sentences/messages to be called
> "speaking" that language. If you don't follow those rules you are simply
> not speaking that language. You might be speaking some other language or
> just being a weirdo - either way you are not speaking that language.
> HTTP is as much a language as any spoken one. It is just for Internet
> software to 'talk' to each other. By not following its rules you are ...
> well ... not using HTTP.
> What you keep saying about how you/admin "must" be allowed to violate
> HTTP just because you are administrator and want to. That makes as much
> sense as being proud about shouting at everyone you talk to in real
> life. It's dumb, on a scale that demonstrates one is not worthy of the
> privilege of being a sysadmin and can lead to early retirement in a
> small padded cell.
>>>> Antonio, you've seen at least once, so I complained about the
>>>> consequences of my own actions?
>>> You seem to continually complain that people are recommending not to
>>> try going
>>> against standards, or trying to defeat the anti-caching directives on
>>> websites
>>> you find.
>>> It's your choice to try doing that; people are saying "but if you do
>>> that, bad
>>> things will happen, or things will break, or it just won't work the
>>> way you
>>> want it to", and then you say "but I don't like having to follow the
>>> rules".
>>> That's what I meant about complaining about the consequences of your
>>> actions.
>> It is my right and my choice. Personally, I do not complain of the
>> consequences, having enough tools to solve any problem.
> Hahahahaha "not complain about the consequences", ROFLMAO.
> Thanks dude, I needed a good laugh today.
> Amos
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Bugs to the Future
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