I'm running on SLES12, with apache 2.4.10 and mod_perl 2.0.8
In a vhost config file, I have a "PerlFixupHandler MyHandler" directive. Myhandler.pm is in /etc/apache2/script
If I do a perl -e'use MyHandler' from the commandline, everything works fine. But when it gets used from the server, it fails and is logging this in the error_log:
[Fri Aug 28 18:15:43.053198 2015] [perl:error] [pid 22133] [client x.x
+.x.x:x] failed to resolve handler `MyHandler': Can't locate Digest/SH
+A.pm: Permission denied at /etc/apache2/script/MyHandler.pm line 7.
+\nBEGIN failed--compilation aborted at /etc/apache2/script/MyHandler.
+pm line 7.\nCompilation failed in require at (eval 5) line 2.\n, refe
If I comment out the reference to Digest::SHA, it just fails on the next module.
For debugging, I added a BEGIN block to dump INC and to try and read the SHA.pm file, and that does not appear to cause any errors.
This configuration used to work fine on apache 2.2 ; I did some minimal updates to the configuration files for the new authentication stuff in 2.4, but nothing related to perl.
Any idea on what's wrong and how to fix it?
Edit: Here's the start of the .pm in question:
use Apache2::Const qw(:common);
use Digest::SHA qw(sha256_hex sha1_hex);
use Apache2::URI ();
use APR::Pool ();
Are you posting in the right place? Check out Where do I post X? to know for sure.
Posts may use any of the Perl Monks Approved HTML tags. Currently these include the following:
<code> <a> <b> <big>
<blockquote> <br /> <dd>
<dl> <dt> <em> <font>
<h1> <h2> <h3> <h4>
<h5> <h6> <hr /> <i>
<li> <nbsp> <ol> <p>
<small> <strike> <strong>
<sub> <sup> <table>
<td> <th> <tr> <tt>
Snippets of code should be wrapped in
<code> tags not
<pre> tags. In fact, <pre>
tags should generally be avoided. If they must
be used, extreme care should be
taken to ensure that their contents do not
have long lines (<70 chars), in order to prevent
horizontal scrolling (and possible janitor
Want more info? How to link or
or How to display code and escape characters
are good places to start.