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A responsive website is a single website that will look good on devices of various screen sizes without the need for horizontal scrolling, zooming, or server side device detection. At this point, a demonstration would help clarify. Open a responsive site on the desktop and drag the window smaller and larger. If a demo is not available, here is additonal ...


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I use the word "responsive" just in case the client has heard of the term before. Then I insist on saying that the site or page "adapts" to the screen and device cause that's what it does and most people seem to understand that.


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"Two sites in one" is over-the-top for me, I think "transforming", "flexible" or "adapting" pages are what it is all about. Also, you can show some non-responsive website (maybe a website of your client`s competitor?) loaded in a mobile browser and tell what kind of work is needed to make such "etched in stone" pages responsive.


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If the feature information is less than a paragraph each, you can fit everything on to one web page. If however you have several paragraphs per feature, you're better off to leave things alone as 25 pages in order to rank well with google, but make each page have some keywords that are part of the feature itself in the title, meta description and H1 tag. ...


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HTML allows you to do this, not just HTML5. There are no magical elements there just yet. Google only cares about the content and less about the document outline. Last I read, Google doesn't care about section or header or aside or any of that either. So pay attention to the document outline and you will be fine. Now that doesn't mean you shouldn't use the ...


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{%22Type%22:%22ALL2%22,%20%22Lan%22:%22En%22} This looks like an encoded JSON string (the %22 is an escaped "), representing: Type = All Language = English can I change link to reduce downloaded data? Possibly. The Type parameter looks promising. How can I find out what parameters are available and defined by the web designer? Contact the ...


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My question is, can I make a site and make it public world wide with following conditions: Instead of hosting website on hosting service provider like Amazon, host it on my own server. No matter bandwidth, no matter performance, no matter uptime. Yes. I don’t want domain name. No matter people access my site using my public ip e.g. ...


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You can host a website on a home system, if you like. There is a caveat, though. Some Internet Service Providers (ISPs) don't allow their customers to host their own servers, while others will allow you to do so. An ISP that doesn't allow home users to host their own servers may block traffic on the ports commonly used by servers. E.g., it can stop someone ...


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You can start out hosting it on your own computer. I started out hosting my first website on my own computer. Now I make my living from websites. But when you do so, be aware: Your home is going to have lousy uptime. Your site is going to go offline for a variety of reasons: snow storms, traffic accidents, neighbors hogging bandwidth, your ...


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I would recommend going with free blogging platforms such as wordpress and blogger. You dont have to worry about hosting nor domain. Also you will find tons of free themes to get your website up and running.


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Yes you can host it on your own server. If you have a static IP, just up your network as if are a server and this should work. There is plenty to be found on the matter. You don't need a domainname. A domainname is for the common user, it's a whole lot easier to remember a name than an IP address. Just think of your contact list, it's easier to remember the ...


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From the Wikipedia entry for .localhost (TLD): As a top-level domain, the name has traditionally been defined statically in host DNS implementations with address records (A and AAAA) pointing to the same loopback addresses. However, as you have found, it would appear that it's just Chrome and later versions of Opera (possibly the WebKit browsers, so ...



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