Serving your site from a git "working directory" is considered bad practice - see reasons here and here.
The best way to do this is to set up a "bare" git repo on your server with a "post-receive" hook. This article is what I followed when I did this recently, the basic idea is:
Create a "bare" repo with git init --bare
Edit hooks/post-receive in your bare ...
Okay have managed to figure this one out. Turns out there is no native feature in Git to trigger a remote fetch (as in pushing code to the repository and having the repository trigger a pull origin on the web server).
The way I have resolved this was to upload a PHP script to my web server under the default vhost. Within that file I have it set to run ...
Here's a bash script for it. Put your domain names to check in domains.txt, one domain per line, then run the script.
while read -r domain; do
whois $domain | grep -qci "No match"
if [ $? -eq 0 ]; then
done < $DOMAINS
This prints out only the domains that are available.
On using of automated traffic for SEO purposes you will 100% violate against Google terms of service. If you will be caught by Google on this, the penalty probability is very high.
The technical aspects are following:
to make any use for SEO purposes you should firstly start automatically a search query at google search page,
than click automatically on ...
The single thing you can do under described circumstances is to submit your page to index using the search console function "fetch and render the page with Google".
I would like to know, what the SEO-sense you implicit with indexing of such short-living pages? Even if Google indexes your pages, do you expect any organic traffic from it?
In my opinion, ...
The OS file system uses file locks and triggers to resolve these issues. For example, you issue a copy command to copy page_new.html to page.html, the file system locks page.html, overwrites page.html with page_new.html, then releases the lock on page.html. For any read request for page.html issued to the file system while the file is locked, a trigger is ...
The obvious solution is to exempt the IP addresses associated with your testing server.
Also (not in direct answer to your problem, but maybe useful) depending on how you send email you may want to monitor your mail queue and/or the number of emails being sent per period from your webserver. This can give you indications as to when abuse is taking place ...
Depends from website to website. If you have a news website with lots of fresh content getting posted hourly then you can expect more visits from search bots. If your pages are just static then you can expect much less visits from search bots.
Showing blank page idea is risky one.
Moreover if you really want to make a guesstimate then head onto your Google ...
Many SEO experts say that the primary factors for a good ranking are:
the quality of the actual content (not the coding style)
and the number of good backlinks.
I let you search for the detailed criteria. Thus, technical considerations, like page loading, are secondary. You should go and publish the newsletters as they are, if you don't want to recode the ...
Auto-linking content is possible and there are sites out there that already do this. As for doing it in Drupal it can be done but this is outside the scope of webmastering and is getting more into programming as you would have to create a custom plugin for Drupal. How it is done, how text which should be linked and where it should link to is more a business ...
Believe it or not, your everyday text editor is probably all you need.
I've been using TextPad for years. It
comes with a tool to "Compare Files" which can automate this daunting
task for you. TextPad isn't the only one that can do that.
Notepad++ has a downloadable
plugin which allows
you to find the differences between two files.
Diffchecker is an online ...
Here are a few reasons one might choose tracking pixels over a script:
Images are less likely to be blocked on the client-side than scripts.
You can easily prevent the pixel from being cached (and therefore prevent any cache jank) by using a Cache-Control HTTP header that tells the browser to never cache the pixel.
One of the most important factors for the SEO is the exact relevant content, keywords, tags, images, etc. It would be a bad idea to put the keywords & tags randomly, because Google will find out that you are introducing one thing with different or even contradictory definitions! Google would penalize your website for this behavior.
In addition to that, ...
It's not the specific compressor you need to know here. It's actually the amount of compression that is key.
Uploading images without compression will provide original quality images at a price of a larger download.
If you compress them just enough, then you'll get excellent quality images since people don't scan most images they see on the internet one ...
Found the answer to my question here:
I do it on the Dashboard pane of Google Analytics by adding a "Private Dashboard"
When you pre-register a domain name with a registrar (essentially an approved reseller) they are not actually reserving it for you at that time with the domain registry but simply taking note that you would like that domain and adding it to a list for the registrar to try and automatically purchase as soon as the domain registry makes the new gTLD available ...