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loading that file displays the php source instead With syntax highlighting. The same as if you had called PHP's highlight_file() function on that file. It's just a feature if you need to quickly document some code. Many sites display syntax highlighted code on their blogs etc. PHP has this built-in if you need it. If you don't need it, remove it. ...


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Your web server contains a configuration file with a configuration that directs traffic from certain sources to pages with the suspicious script. If you're using apache, start with the .htaccess files in your document root folder and every folder recursively within it. Look for any lines containing "user_agent" or "remote_addr" or even google or other ...


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I will not approach your questions head-on. Instead, I will explain a bit so that you will understand the whole Google SSL thing better. Here we go. A fair majority of all of the metrics that dictate performance in the SERPs are domain related- meaning that in the database, the metric is relationally linked to the domain and not to a page or other site ...


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The data officially is owned by the Google Analytics account administrator, as stated on https://support.google.com/analytics/answer/6004245?hl=en under account administrator control over data section. When working on this similar initiative for an enterprise, I have utilized their IT information management ISO certifications 17021 and 27006. You can grab ...


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Here is a very relvant article about a survey conducted asking users about trust in trustmarks. They presented users with a variety of trust marks and they asked which one they trust most: Based on that and on other survey questions, they conclude: Trustmarks do matter. Only a handful are instantly recognizable. If your trustmarks aren't ...


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I recently wrote up a little thesis on the OpenCart forum about these badges, specifically the Norton one. Firstly, a basic plan for "Safe Site" costs $299 a year and you wont find a feature list. http://www.symantec.com/trust-seal/ I asked a rep 6 times to show me the features, and he could not. So lets deduce the features are this: 1) You get a ...


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This is a year old, but I saw it so I might as well try to answer it as there is no accepted answer (yet). The most common reason for this is caused by changing your database. For example, my host's database server was down for some time and when it was up again, I had to 'install' it again. In this case, this is expected behavior. If this is not the ...


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There's no accepted answer, but it's over a year old, so I'm answering for the sake of academia. If you're checked the database structure, and you've replaced the core files, there's really only one answer that remains: your host. There is obviously some communication issues between Apache and MySQL (assuming this is what your host uses).


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They can be worth it to help increase consumer trust. They are not a magical bandaid to guarantee sales though. No mark or security cert is going to help fix a poorly designed checkout or sales experience if that is what is causing you to lose sales though. The effectiveness of trust marks really does depend on the type of site and the particular trust ...



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