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From: https://www.inflectra.com/support/knowledgebase/kb306.aspx By default, IIS web server allows for limited file size to be uploaded to the web server. For IIS 6 and IIS 7, the default maximum file upload size is 4 MB and 28.6 MB respectively. IIS 7 returns a 404 error (HTTP Error 404.13 - CONTENT_LENGTH_TOO_LARGE) if someone uploads something ...


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The file size of an image affects SEO, but not the file size of a video. Google uses Googlebot-video to check out videos and answer video searches. In terms of SEO, what will increase your page rank is to have a transcript of your video on your pageĀ¹. This is because that way you are going to have good content (hopefully, it's a good video) on your page. ...


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The sole purpose of the canonical link is to indicate to search engines where the authoritative or original URI of the document is. It does nothing beyond that. So the full extent of any additional page size is the number of characters added to the HTML document. That is <link rel=canonical ...> It is an informational URI only and nothing else and it ...


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Your question got me thinking. A such, I went over to GTMetrix and generated a Performance Report for the duplicate and canonical URL of a website I am currently working on. There was negligible difference in this case. The file size was larger by as little as 2kb, with page load speed varying between 0.2 - 0.6 seconds in difference. If you ever want to ...


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Dreamhost does not support significant increases in upload_max_filesize. From their documentation: Note: Some variables (in particular, memory_limit, post_max_size and upload_max_filesize) are subject to internal limitations; increasing them significantly beyond the default values will not work correctly and will cause issues with your site.


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I do not think it is related to file size at all. Most probably, some of your lines are problematic, maybe contains control characters or such. Your best bet would be to try adding lines one by one and reloading, and see when you start getting errors - the line you added is likely the culprit (of course, you can optimize this one_by_one by adding half of ...


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At 8410 bytes, size is not the issue. The only imaginable issue with size would be if your system's memory was exceeded by Apache or other processes... Without seeing the actual .htaccess, I suggest narrowing down the problem by successively removing lines. Also check that lines are ended with new-line characters \n so that they aren't combined (i.e., view ...


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