Good Job! But now that you have accomplished that, you should understand that, while the basic PHP configuration information for default DH PHP installations is readily available, good security practice requires that you not make the output of your installed phpinfo() publicly available.
This is because “raw” system paths are displayed, which advertise potential vectors for “black hat” vandals to use in attacking your directories, and that can lead to your server being exploited.
There are lot’s of ways you can “protect” this information, but until you learn your way around, probably the easiest method is to just rename your “info.php” file to something that will not be executed by the web server when someone browses to it (for instance “info.txt”). A visitor viewing “info.txt” will only see the “phpinfo()” command, and know what it is for, but will not be able to execute it and discover your full system paths. You can always name it back to “info.php” and view it yourself if you need to see the output; just rename it again when you are done. Just a tip!
As you become more experienced with the way the server handles pages and the security that is available to you, you can do other things, like putting the “info.php” file in a password-protected directory (via .htaccess - See Control Panel–>Goodies–>.htaccess/ webdav), but for now, you should just know that you should not leave it publicly visible in that form.