Hot answers tagged firebug
F12. (Oh, that's too short for an answer). The F12 key brings up built-in developer tools. It may not do everything that Firebug does, but it can do most things.
Your best options are Firebug lite, the newer firebugger, or IE Web Developer
While Christopher's answer is somewhat correct, many times you won't want to use a tracepoint that interrupts execution and requires manual interaction to resume execution (at that point it's technically a breakpoint). With Firebug or equivalent browser debug consoles, you can insert tracepoints into your code using console.log(). AFAIK, the console object ...
Firebug remembers which sites you used it for. Here's an example. Go to a website and turn Firebug on. Now close out. Then, go to my site, www.mitchseymour.com (I'm using my site because I highly doubt you have ever been there before). Firebug should not be active. Now, revisit the site you just used FB on, and it should show up again. Hope this helps.
The F12-tool does the most things needed.
If it's local development why not just add additional JS code at the beginning of your GATC script, like an alert('GATC fired'); ? Or: See this discussion on monitoring HTTP traffic on serverfault. Some of the mentioned tools are available on both Windows and Linux.
There is something in your Firefox profile or Firebug install that is corrupt, or preventing Firebug from working correctly. You can get firebug working by installing it into a fresh profile. On the command line use firefox -no-remote -ProfileManager to create a new profile, then install firebug. If you want to migrate your bookmarks, saved password, or ...
Could you not just check the Google Analytics live view section on a desktop when your iPad is on each page, that would show you if you're collecting data.
Chrome and FireFox have generally been the ones with the best expansion capability and built-in and third-party developer tools. However, IE9 has built-in developer tools allowing you to browse and step through client-side code in much the same way as Chrome's developer kit or FireBug. It's accessed, as paulmorriss said, using the F12 key or by opening the ...
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