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Apache mod_rewrite Technical Details - Apache HTTP Server Version 2.4








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Apache > HTTP Server > Documentation > Version 2.4 > RewriteApache mod_rewrite Technical Details

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This document discusses some of the technical details of mod_rewrite
and URL matching.

 API Phases
 Ruleset Processing
See alsoModule documentationmod_rewrite introductionRedirection and remappingControlling accessVirtual hostsProxyingUsing RewriteMapAdvanced techniquesWhen not to use mod_rewriteComments


API Phases

    The Apache HTTP Server handles requests in several phases. At
    each of these phases, one or more modules may be called upon to
    handle that portion of the request lifecycle. Phases include things
    like URL-to-filename translation, authentication, authorization,
    content, and logging. (This is not an exhaustive list.)

    mod_rewrite acts in two of these phases (or "hooks", as they are
    often called) to influence how URLs may be rewritten.

    First, it uses the URL-to-filename translation hook, which occurs
    after the HTTP request has been read, but before any authorization
    starts. Secondly, it uses the Fixup hook, which is after the
    authorization phases, and after per-directory configuration files
    (.htaccess files) have been read, but before the
    content handler is called.

    So, after a request comes in and a corresponding server or
    virtual host has been determined, the rewriting engine starts
    processing any mod_rewrite directives appearing in the
    per-server configuration. (i.e., in the main server configuration file
    and <Virtualhost>
    sections.) This happens in the URL-to-filename phase.

    A few steps later, once the final data directories have been found,
    the per-directory configuration directives (.htaccess
    files and <Directory> blocks) are applied. This
    happens in the Fixup phase.

    In each of these cases, mod_rewrite rewrites the
    REQUEST_URI either to a new URL, or to a filename.

    In per-directory context (i.e., within .htaccess files
    and Directory blocks), these rules are being applied
    after a URL has already been translated to a filename. Because of
    this, the URL-path that mod_rewrite initially compares RewriteRule directives against
    is the full filesystem path to the translated filename with the current
    directories path (including a trailing slash) removed from the front.

     To illustrate: If rules are in /var/www/foo/.htaccess and a request
    for /foo/bar/baz is being processed, an expression like ^bar/baz$ would
    match.

     If a substitution is made in per-directory context, a new internal 
    subrequest is issued with the new URL, which restarts processing of the 
    request phases. If the substitution is a relative path, the RewriteBase directive 
    determines the URL-path prefix prepended to the substitution.
    In per-directory context, care must be taken to 
    create rules which will eventually (in some future "round" of per-directory
    rewrite processing) not perform a substitution to avoid looping.
    (See RewriteLooping
    for further discussion of this problem.)

    Because of this further manipulation of the URL in per-directory
    context, you'll need to take care to craft your rewrite rules
    differently in that context. In particular, remember that the
    leading directory path will be stripped off of the URL that your
    rewrite rules will see. Consider the examples below for further
    clarification.

    

        
            Location of rule
            Rule
        

        
            VirtualHost section
            RewriteRule "^/images/(.+)\.jpg" "/images/$1.gif"
        

        
            .htaccess file in document root
            RewriteRule "^images/(.+)\.jpg" "images/$1.gif"
        

        
            .htaccess file in images directory
            RewriteRule "^(.+)\.jpg" "$1.gif"
        

    

    For even more insight into how mod_rewrite manipulates URLs in
    different contexts, you should consult the log entries made during 
    rewriting.



Ruleset Processing

      Now when mod_rewrite is triggered in these two API phases, it
      reads the configured rulesets from its configuration
      structure (which itself was either created on startup for
      per-server context or during the directory walk of the Apache
      kernel for per-directory context). Then the URL rewriting
      engine is started with the contained ruleset (one or more
      rules together with their conditions). The operation of the
      URL rewriting engine itself is exactly the same for both
      configuration contexts. Only the final result processing is
      different.

      The order of rules in the ruleset is important because the
      rewriting engine processes them in a special (and not very
      obvious) order. The rule is this: The rewriting engine loops
      through the ruleset rule by rule (RewriteRule directives) and
      when a particular rule matches it optionally loops through
      existing corresponding conditions (RewriteCond
      directives). For historical reasons the conditions are given
      first, and so the control flow is a little bit long-winded. See
      Figure 1 for more details.

      
      Figure 1:The control flow through the rewriting ruleset

      First the URL is matched against the
      Pattern of each rule. If it fails, mod_rewrite
      immediately stops processing this rule, and continues with the
      next rule. If the Pattern matches, mod_rewrite looks
      for corresponding rule conditions (RewriteCond directives,
      appearing immediately above the RewriteRule in the configuration).
      If none are present, it substitutes the URL with a new value, which is
      constructed from the string Substitution, and goes on
      with its rule-looping. But if conditions exist, it starts an
      inner loop for processing them in the order that they are
      listed. For conditions, the logic is different: we don't match
      a pattern against the current URL. Instead we first create a
      string TestString by expanding variables,
      back-references, map lookups, etc. and then we try
      to match CondPattern against it. If the pattern
      doesn't match, the complete set of conditions and the
      corresponding rule fails. If the pattern matches, then the
      next condition is processed until no more conditions are
      available. If all conditions match, processing is continued
      with the substitution of the URL with
      Substitution.



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