Tag Info

New answers tagged

2

You can setup a blog in a subdirectory as follows: Go to your domain's root directory in your hosting account. Create a new subdirectory named /blog Install WordPress into the /blog subdirectory as detailed under GoDaddy's help document: Installing WordPress on Your Hosting Account (see the Windows(Plesk) section if you're using Plesk). So now you'll be ...


0

In response to your error log response, it seems like your problem is worse than what you're claiming it to be. based on whois records (go to whois.com), it turns out that the IP address you specified does belong to google. I pasted the first few lines of the result so you know what to look for: # # ARIN WHOIS data and services are subject to the ...


1

A 403 error is Forbidden. It can be for a series of reasons from file/directory permissions, not having DirectoryIndex in your configuration defined, or even a code error within your CMS/Blogging software. It has nothing to do with the network or your connection. In fact, the server responded didn't it? It simply means that the request you made was denied ...


1

Timing can be an issue. In the time that you tested the URL's that turned up with error 403, they referenced files on the server with bad permissions. Make sure that the world has at least read and execute permissions to the file. In linux, you can use chmod 755 (path/to/file with issue) The fetch time must have happened AFTER setting the correct ...


1

Try adding this code to your wp-config.php file: define( 'WP_SITEURL', 'http://example.com' ); define( 'WP_HOME', 'http://example.com' ); It will override any values in database. Also, check if siteurl and home keys in wp_options table are correctly set.


1

EDIT: My bad, there is a get.php in the Akismet plugin that comes with WP. Is that plugin enabled but messed up? You should def provide more detailed information such as how you are producing this error, where its happening, WP version, how long its been installed, any plugins you use, information about server/host, etc. This risks being locked for too ...


0

This has been fixed. The solution was to modify the Application Pool, and set 'Enable 32-Bit Applications' to True, so not related to WordPress etc.


1

I managed to get it working for my recent Joomla -> Wordpress translation by using a variation of @paulmoriss's rewrite: RewriteEngine On RewriteRule ^(.*)/[0-9]+\-(.*)$ http://yoursite.com/$1/$2 [L,R=301] Note: I only had one level of category, hence I only capture two parts of the original URL. Beyond that, I think @paulmorriss is missing a '+' ...


2

I've always used Search and Replace plugin, which can do a search and replace on post content. It doesn't look like that has been tested with the latest version of Wordpress though, so another option would be Better Search and Replace which is a more recent plugin and also supports serialisation. You can do a "dry run" before actually running it for real ...


0

Sadly with most content management systems its not always as easy to make a simple rewrite in the .htaccess file since the paths are driven from settings in the php and that of your database, this can cause looping effect or a 404 error. Generally rewriting urls from one from to another while keeping the query string intact will look something like: ...


2

Frames will not do what you are trying to achieve. You are iframing content from another server/ip (server 2) which is completely separate from the server/ip (server 1) hosting your index page with the frame on it. So since you have your Google verification file on server 2 you will be unable to call that path from server 1 since nothing is actually located ...



Top 50 recent answers are included