About six weeks ago, I started using CloudFlare on another site of mine. For those that are unaware, CloudFlare is a content delivery network (CDN) and distributed DNS service that is intended to improve site performance and security.
Blogging & WebDev
I recently started seeing a PHP-related error that kept popping up while clicking around in my WordPress dashboard. Whenever I’d toggle a plugin, change themes, try to preview a post, it would pop up. How very annoying.
The other day, I had to remove a bit of content in a WordPress post. It was related to an affiliate offer that had expired but I wanted to save the relevant text/code in case they brought the offer back. I thus decided to comment it out.
While updating a certain WordPress plugin, I was too impatient and clicked another link on the dashboard before the update was complete. Bad move, as I was greeted with a message saying that the site was unavailable.
I’ve long wanted to change the e-mail address associated with my Google Adsense account. Unfortunately, it wasn’t allowed. If you were using a Gmail address, you could. But if not, you were out of luck. Until now, that is…
I recently ran into a scenario in which I wanted to change the numbering of an ordered list. In short, I was writing a book review and wanted to created separate numbered lists for the chapters in each section of the book.
If you use Google Analytics to keep track of traffic to your websites, you’ve likely been frustrated by the increasingly common (not provided) keyword data. On one of my sites, over 80% of all searches are accompanied (not provided) keywords.
If you have an Amazon Associates account, you might be wondering about the best way of managing your links. Sure, you could create a different link for every product, but that quickly gets unwieldy. Surely there’s a better way. Right?