PHP MySQL Security Best Practices For Your Website and Server

Posted by: Admin  :  Category: Mysql

Linux Cpanel shared hosting: 600 GB disk space, 6 TB bandwidth, free domain, unlimited databases and ftp accounts, web hosting cheap and pro at Hostony

Linux Cpanel shared hosting: 600 GB disk space, 6 TB bandwidth, free domain, unlimited databases and ftp accounts, web hosting cheap and pro at Hostony

Learn best practices for securing your PHP and MySQL websites and applications. Here are the resources:
Video Rating: 4 / 5

Linux Cpanel shared hosting: 600 GB disk space, 6 TB bandwidth, free domain, unlimited databases and ftp accounts, web hosting cheap and pro at Hostony

25 Responses to “PHP MySQL Security Best Practices For Your Website and Server”

  1. abakusdeb Says:

    Have set up your php on my newsletter index page and not sure how to insert the filter coding into your index code. I have looked at the information, but am afraid by changing the inputed code that I will lose what I have in there – Scared!! Can you advise me what to do??


    We have thousands of profiles for Naughty women

  3. Remi1115 Says:


    Can you maybe show us how you made a system that records when people try to hack your site?
    (Or if you think that it’s not a good idea to show that on YouTube I understand).


  4. sanikadisanyaka Says:

    My name is Mike from LA Although there

  5. MalikWeaver Says:

    Cool things here naughty Asian ladies

  6. ranidymalshika Says:

    Sexy Be Naughty women

  7. SRecordsdottk Says:


  8. micahblu Says:

    Very Funny! Love the douche bag reference for the hackers! Great stuff!

  9. BFBC2TipsNTricks Says:

    Just finished your awesome playlist, thanks mate, your so good, and actually explain your tutorials and methods unlike the others who just say heres the whole source file, there you go, upload it and thats it, your amazing mate, cheers

  10. skierplaterandy Says:

    @ra2yuri4 ah, good point.
    I don’t use Shaw either, but its a really popular isp in the states i think.
    if you blocked out 1000 potential customers from your site every time you had someone try and hack it, your placing your site in a hard spot. A more popular site would probably have a lot of attempts to hack it. Idk, my site isn’t popular enough for me to get actual figures.

  11. shakaama Says:

    so a “friend” told me he could hack my site in 2 seconds. I don’t get it. My site is an info site for legal information. Other than erase what’s there, what could he possibly do to my site?

    And yes i thought it was a very douche bag thing to even say. I mean, why even say something like that. That’s like say, “oh hey i can screw your sister.” I mean come on.

  12. ra2yuri4 Says:


    I actually did here about that. I do think there is something already done about it though. I heard it was “IP reset” or something of the kind. I’m not familiar with how it works.

    I also don’t use ShawCable. And that sounds impossible, unless the company only had 999 IP’s to share. From what I know, most ISP’s have a range from 15,700,000-60,000,000 different IP’s around the world, and can only share a certain amount in depending on where you live.

  13. skierplaterandy Says:

    @ra2yuri4 no, I’m not talking about static IPs. I’m talking about “machine names.”

    it was referred in GRC’s “Sheilds Up” tester, I’m just not entirely sure if you could use it as a way to block certain computers.
    The website also refers to is as a “reverse DNS.”

    And think, what if a website blocked all users of Shaw Cable. A lot of traffic in north America goes through their service even if they aren’t using that ISP, and thousands do use it.

  14. ra2yuri4 Says:

    @skierplaterandy there are billions of isp’s and IP addresses in the world. Maybe 3 or 4 people may be restricted, but that is such a small number, and the chances of anyone in that range viewing your website is extremely low.

    Also, with IPv6 on its way, this will all be a thing of the past~

    and what you’re describing, is static-IP.

  15. skierplaterandy Says:

    @ra2yuri4 yes, then the site developer shoots himself in the foot as he bans an entire ISP from viewing his website 🙂
    there is another way though, a lot of ISPs give a user a specific id that sticks with them for the life of their use, I’m not exactly sure how it works, but it is transferred to the server, and its unique to you always.

  16. ra2yuri4 Says:

    @skierplaterandy that doesn’t work anymore. At least, not on the world wide web today. There are many ways around it.

    Its called, dynamic-IP range.

    Your ISP provides you a range of IP’s, starting with xxx.yyy.zzz.(last 3 here). The most common way to ban a dynamic IP and making sure the same user with dynamic doesn’t unplug his modem for a new one, you can block ip’s by range.

  17. Zackary210 Says:

    Ya those people are douche bags.

  18. djshaanky Says:

    Well said bro!

  19. snrchat Says:

    new intro dont work on 360p for moi

  20. TheNerdyFreak Says:

    Like the new intro 😉 Much better than the old 1!

  21. skierplaterandy Says:

    dynamic ip adresses 🙂

  22. Waranle Says:

    This is what i needed, Thank you Adam

  23. littlestar1562 Says:

    @MrShawnlloyd you mean crackers….shhh

  24. MyLego2000 Says:

    Like the new intro

  25. MrShawnlloyd Says:

    Great links Adam. Hackers just plain suck, they have nothing of value so they decide to try to make great things suck as bad as they do

Leave a Reply