Dominik Sobe
May 25, 2021 ⋅ 9 min read

How to set up your own PaaS with CapRover

Dominik Sobe ⚡ JavaScript developer and indie hacker blogging about designing and bootstrapping software startups on the interweb, technology, and more.

Recent posts:

Using Defer In Angular 17 To Implement Lazy Loading

Using defer in Angular 17 to implement lazy loading

Angular’s new `defer` feature, introduced in Angular 17, can help us optimize the delivery of our apps to end users.

Lewis Cianci
Dec 4, 2023 ⋅ 10 min read

Using ElectricSQL to build a local-first application

ElectricSQL is a cool piece of software with immense potential. It gives developers the ability to build a true local-first application.

Rahul Padalkar
Dec 1, 2023 ⋅ 11 min read
Using Rust And Leptos To Build Beautiful Declarative User Interfaces

Using Rust and Leptos to build beautiful, declarative UIs

Leptos is an amazing Rust web frontend framework that makes it easier to build scalable, performant apps with beautiful, declarative UIs.

Eze Sunday
Nov 30, 2023 ⋅ 10 min read
5 Best JavaScript Multi-Dimensional Array Libraries

5 best JavaScript multidimensional array libraries

Learn more about the 5 best JavaScript libraries for dealing with multidimensional arrays, such as ndarray, math.js, and NumJs.

Pascal Akunne
Nov 30, 2023 ⋅ 4 min read
View all posts

2 Replies to "How to set up your own PaaS with CapRover"

  1. Thank you for this great tutorial. I am having some issues after installing caprover on Azure VM. I think it’s something with SSH, after ufw step. It’s not working for me.

  2. This is great tutorial. @viki, if you are having problem with port not listening to 3000, then check your Azure vm network inbound rule. I had the same issue before. For Azure you have to add rule from their Networking section.

Leave a Reply