<VirtualHost addresses seperated by spaces>]
0.99.0 and later
The VirtualHost configuration block is used to create an independent set of configuration directives that apply to a particular hostname or IP address. It is often used in conjunction with system level IP aliasing or dummy network interfaces in order to establish one or more "virtual" servers which all run on the same physical machine. The block is terminated with a </VirtualHost> directive. By utilizing the Port directive inside a VirtualHost block, it is possible to create a virtual server which uses the same address as the master server, but listens on a separate tcp port (incompatible with ServerType inetd). When proftpd starts, virtual server connections are handled in one of two ways, depending on the ServerType setting: inetd The daemon examines the destination address and port of the incoming connection handed off from inetd. If the connection matches one of the configured virtual hosts, the connection is serviced based on the appropriate configuration. If no virtual host matches, and the main server does not match, the client is informed that no server is available to service their requests and disconnected. standalone After parsing the configuration file, the daemon begins listening for connections on all configured ports, spawning child processes as necessary to handle connections for either the main server or any virtual servers. Because of the method that the daemon uses to listen for connections when in standalone mode, it is possible to support an exceedingly large number of virtual servers, potentially exceeding the number of per-process file descriptors. This is due to the fact that a single file descriptor is used to listen to each configured port, regardless of the number of addresses being monitored. Note that it may be necessary to increase the tcpBackLog value on heavily loaded servers in order to avoid kernel rejected client connections ("Connection refused").
Starting with ProFTPD 1.3.0rc1 it's possible to use more than one FQDN or IP Address. With this change the old Bind directive has been deprecated.