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Have you updated the plugin? At one point this was a bug in TML that got resolved. Theme My Login handles user registration in class-theme-my-login.php > register_new_user on line 975, which contains logic for generating the registered user's password. Woocommerce handles user ("customer") registration in wc-user-functions.php > wc_create_new_customer on ...


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I found a solution that worked for me: In the file theme-my-login/includes/class-theme-my-login.php the function register_new_user($user_login, $user_email) always assigns a random password. Then, 1. to search the following lines: $user_login = $_POST['user_login']; $user_email = $_POST['user_email']; and add the following line to get the password ...


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This should not result in any spam penalties from Google. You are not creating duplicate content - the post still exists only once on the site - so the only issue will be how Google recalculates the page based on the republished content.


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Anyone can do what they like on their sites and as far as I am concerned and this should be okay, but that is not the reality in search. If performance is a priority, it is often best to choose a topic and stick with it. You can choose related topics that compliment the primary topic, and if done well, this could increase performance especially for long-tail ...


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It's not really about Wordpress itself but about the theme you are using. Think of Wordpress as the skeleton of your website. It is there to provide the foundation and core functionality. Your theme is where the responsive/mobile functionality comes from. Most premium themes are now designed for desktop, tables and mobile. Most will also come with a Theme ...


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Several things to check/consider when self-hosting WordPress: Are your plugins safe? Did you get them from the wordpress.org repository or elsewhere? If elsewhere are these known-good developers (e.g. Gravity Forms) or something off Envato/Themeforest? Same questions about your theme. Where did it come from? Has it been checked thoroughly for security ...


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I've had WordPress sites on Dreamhost get hacked as well. I was using their shared hosting package, and I'm assuming you are as well. The hackers got in by compromising another user on the server, then reading my wp-config.php (which had 0644 permissions, so world-readable), accessing the database and creating their own admin user in the wp_users table. ...


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There is a good chance the problem has nothing to do with a user/login, but with the permissions set to the files. If one php-file has too many rights, and they know how to abuse it, you've got a breach like you've described. In normal settings, directories should be 0755 and files 0644. Directories which have changable content (need to put files in it) ...


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Honestly, there may be a true virus on your site. These exist solely to hack Wordpress websites and no amount of re-installing and re-deploying will stop it short of a complete anti-virus scan including rootkit and possibly wiping the hard drive and starting over if necessary. As well, make sure that ALL of your software is fully up to date especially ...


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This is the method I use: RewriteCond %{REQUEST_URI} ^/tag/endovenous-laser/.*$ [NC] RewriteRule .* http://www.mydomain.co.uk/treatments/endovenous-laser-ablation-evla/ [R=301,L] Short of a typo, this should work.


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The dashes in front of the <urlset and <url> does not look right and should throw an error. As well, while the xsi: may be correct, I cannot tell you that Google will recognize it. You can find out what Google says about sitemaps here: https://support.google.com/webmasters/answer/183668?hl=en The Yoast sitemap is likely correct and I would trust ...


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You can define the fonts that the browser should use for italic and bold variants in your theme's stylesheet alongside your original @font-face declaration, as shown in this article. For your site, it might look something like this, depending on how Arno Pro Italic is named: @font-face { font-family: Arno Pro; src: ...


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Hidden content is fine as long as you have a way of accessing that information... To extend on Johns answer you can hide content from both users and search engines if the content can be viewed by a action. What this means is any content that is hidden must have a way of being viewed by both users and search engines. Ideal CSS Method This can be done in ...


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Don't show content only to search engines and not to users. This is called cloaking is a violation of the search engines terms of service. If this content is never going to be seen by users then you should remove it from the HTML completely.


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Installing WordPress on your own domain is possible with wordpress.org, like you did. Blogs hosted on wordpress.com are completely independent. so wordpress.org is not capable of connecting to blogs on wordpress.com, so it's not possible to follow, subscribe, etc. to blogs on wordpress.com.


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Like @JohnConde said, Google isn't going to credit your website if the ultimate 301 is pointing to YouTube. If you want the biggest bang for your buck, why don't you embed the YouTube hosted videos on your site? You could create a playlist with each video first as well as some other videos secondarily, but either way the user has the option to view the ...



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