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This may not always be positive SEO. If your source RSS contains link anchors that do not relate to your site content, Google cannot differentiate between those anchors and the links elsewhere on the page. This will cause a negative effect from an SEO perspective. Some people wish to have nofollows in all their RSS feed links - in fact WordPress RSS (and ...


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You'll need to: 1) Create a new A record for the subdomain, the process differs depending on your DNS setup. You may need to do this through your registrar, or if you're hosting your own DNS servers create the record yourself. 2) Setup a second virtual host in Apache. This should look something like <VirtualHost *:80> ServerName ...


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Search the source files for some part of the message, such as with real name $2 was created. You will find some message files - either JSON files, or PHP array, but in any case, a key-value format, where the key tells you the name of the message. You can then search for that name in the source. See the message interface for how you can add parameters to a ...


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The solution now working and tested - in the LocalSettings.php file, shared in case anyone else has trouble with this: $wgScriptPath = "/mediawiki"; $wgScriptExtension = ".php"; $wgArticlePath = "/mediawiki/$1"; $wgUsePathInfo = true; $wgServer = "http://intranet.example.com"; The problem was caused by a forward slash on the end of ...


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This looks like a server-side caching issue with your site. (You perhaps need to remove the query string when generating a cache key?) The problem is with any query string, not just UTM codes. Try appending ?hello=world to any URL and you get an extended (20+ second) load time on the initial (non-cached) request. However, request the same URL again and ...


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I think using # instead of ? is worse. With a standard URL, anything after # normally means a tag on the page and the tag is defined from an ID value or if you want to go old-fashioned, <a name='tagnamehere'>. If your pages are mainly static (where the content from a URL is the same regardless of who or what accesses the URL), then you need to ...


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See closetnoc's comment for how to fix specific problem you are running into. Generally, if you send emails with Mandrill or another similar site for programmatically sending emails you don't have to worry about keeping yourself off blacklists and other things like that as the email sending service will manage it for you.


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My question is would using a slite3 database for each user within one web application be viable? It is "technically" possible but highly unorthodox. Using sqlite this way would be well outside the assumed "solution space" for which it was designed. So, viable ? No. Or would it be too hard on server resources? It is such an unexpected use-case I ...


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I'd go in reverse order. Make file submission happen last then use crontab to delete garbage data at frequent intervals. If the data being submitted is small enough, then use PHP sessions or cookies to store the basic information then when the files are submitted, then store the basic info from the cookies or sessions to the database and then you won't ...



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