Since Plesk Onyx you will be able to install memcache as a Docker container and configure http(s) proxy rule for it to map to your web app.
Docker and proxy rules are available in Plesk Onyx Preview already, you can try it here https://talk.plesk.com/threads/plesk-onyx-preview-and-feedback.337172/
That's not really the same thing and, for customers that aren't as savvy, isn't really suitable. Having memcache as a PHP module should be simple and there's nothing (technically) stopping it being added to existing Plesk 12 setups.
Unless Couchbase is a "drop-in" replacement for PHPs Memcache(d) modules then that wouldn't be viable at all.
Our customers need PHP's Memcache module specifically, not something entirely different because the software they want to use (e.g. off-the-shelf CMS systems or plugins for those CMS) need it or offer additional functionality when PHP's Memcache implementation is available.
This should ideally be "Memcached" rather than "Memcache" which is the older, not as feature rich version. It's one of the few modules missing from the "Multiple PHP Install" packages which is a major problem for some people.
Thank you for your input! We will consider this functionality in upcoming releases, if it will be popular.
Everyone, please continue voting for this feature if you consider it important.
Hi everyone, we’re working on UI for this feature and we would like to kindly ask you to answer one more short survey for better understanding your needs and priorities :) your answers are very important, thank you in advance!
@Tozz: That's not viable if the customer doesn't have SSH access. Most of what you said would also go above many Plesk user's heads.
Your time estimation is massively off given it could take longer than that just to set up the mailboxes if they have a lot of them. Also you wouldn't know the passwords for the mailboxes so you would either have to tell everyone (again customer related grief) that their passwords have been changed and deal with the fallout from that or end up asking everyone what their passwords are and I guarantee lots of them won't remember what they are.
So yes, it would be "tons of time", especially if you're doing this for multiple domains.
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