I researched the answer to this question this way: using Google since this is the example I have, how Google gets creation dates and modified dates, and date formats that Google recognizes. Please understand that this information does not exist on just a few pages and I had to ferret out the data from very many sources some of which do not seem to apply ...
You can use Safari with select menu : Develope -> User Agents -> Iphone/iPod/ iPad to Simulate testing in iPhone/ iPod/ iPad device.
In Firefox, you can add plugin FireMobileSimulator to simulate testing in some specific Japan mobile (Docomo, Softbank, ...)
When somebody clicks from another site to your site via a link, the browser usually sends you a referrer header that tells you that they came from an external source. You can see these in your log files. Most analytics software will give you are report on these as well.
Judging by WayBack Machine, your site has existed since around September this year — so around 3 months. A cursory look at your backlink profile in Majestic doesn't suggest any high quality links – quite the opposite.
I can't see any reason why you expect higher values for Page and Domain Authority.
As to why Moz itself isn't showing data, in my ...
I generally discourage uploading giant files through the browser, if possible; it just sucks. If going around WordPress a bit is an option, there's a plugin, Add From Server that allows for grabbing stuff that's already on the filesystem. So, have client ftp the files in(which gives you resuming etc. for free) and then import when ready through the WP admin.
I've downloaded my website's archived version from archive.org using Web Archive Downloader http://www.webarchivedownloader.com/
If your URLs contain sympols like ? and &, try this little PHP script, it will emulate URLs: http://recoverwebsite.com/node/7
In Debian/Ubuntu you can do:
sudo apt-get install w3c-markup-validator
This will get you the web interface.
If you want to validate from the console, edit /usr/share/doc/w3c-markup-validator/examples/validate.pl and install libwebservice-validator-html-w3c-perl. Now you can run validate.pl with an URL to validate.
Well, there is a comparison of web application frameworks in a Wikipedia page. Also you may find this Stackoverflow post on Grid system comparison useful.
But the question is, does these comparisons make you capable of choosing the right framework? Of course Not!
As Aurelio mentions above, you need to know your goals, the language you're going to use, your ...
There are a number of paid and free tools which will help to identify sites/pages which have similar content. For example copyscape or plagium are two such offerings.
Overall however your best bet is to make sure that you are seen as the original author/source of the content. A well constructed and well liked/linked site can help to establish this.
You can't export HTML and CSS from Reflow at the moment. From the Adobe Edge Reflow FAQ:
Does Edge Reflow provide HTML export features?
No, but you can preview HTML designs in web browsers and experience
the responsive behaviors in end-user environments.
While Edge Reflow creates HTML during the design process, the tool is
focused on ...
Use grep command and search recursively for http in a documment.
(If I can remember well)
grep -r http ./var/html/index.php
Where grep -r will force a recursive search, altought you can use other methods too, type grep --help to see them.
http is the string you are searching for, and /var/html/index.php is the directory where the file is located.
I would take Google Webmaster Tools impression data and use that to generate a list of related keywords.
There are several services that you can you for keyword analysis and generation. I like using Market Samurai, it's easy enough for a beginner and powerful enough to keep using it as you get more advanced. It will run through a variety of keyword metrics ...
You could - in accordance with your hoster - run a load test on that site. There are several tools to do this, e. g. Apache ships the "ab" (Apache Benchmark) tool, to meassure pure hits and provides you with min/max/mean values. Though you should start with a low amount of requests (5 concurrent) and then start to increase the number of requests (5-10 hits/...
In regards to how much the site can support, there are many factors here:
What are the upload/download speeds of the lines?
What is the spec of the server?
How many other websites are on the server and what is their consumption of resource?
How big the data you're sending out is (a small HTML site vs video streaming).
Of course, the fact you're on a shared ...
I don't know of a specific tool to do that. However, and since you write the generator, you could work out a simple process where you (1) generate the page and (2) copy the resulting page to where it goes only if it changed. This is assuming your generator creates the page the exact same way every time (i.e. you do not add a creation date & time in your ...
I've not heard of anything like what you're asking for, but it seems you could easily script one by checking your metrics and saving the data in the url. This would allow you to run locally or online without any changes.
Its pretty easy to do with a little bit of shell scripting. Here is a script uses bash, wget, and diff to download two urls (specified on the command line) and print out the differences.
if [[ "$url1" != http* ]]
echo "Bad url: $url1"
if [[ "$url2" != http* ]]
echo "Bad url: $url2"
file1=`wget -x $...
alert( 100 / document.body.offsetWidth * document.getElementById("<YOUR_ELEMENT_ID").offsetWidth );
You have to insert in the line above the ID of the elements that you want to know the percentual width related to the window width.
You can insert this line of code in firefox url bar (preceded ...
I would use a calculator.
100 / screenWidth * elementWidth
But what should that be good for? The designer should set up the percentages once for the layout. Screen sizes are different, thus also the computed percentages would differ, depending on what screen size you are using such a ruler.
100 / 1600 * 900 = 56.25%
100 / 1024 * 900 = 87.89%
There is no such thing as the best tool . There are a lot of tools out there each with its particular advantages and drawbacks.
I tried a lot of them but settled for link-assistant's Rank Tracking and I must say I was more than happy with it. There is also a web based tool by SEOmoz (rank-tracker) which is pretty good.
You won't find a tool that magically ...
Using cracked software is a big risk, learning a freeware alternative pays of more in the long run, take for example GIMP and Adobe Photoshop, at first doing things in GIMP wasn't so smooth, but now you can do a really great job with it.
Also I think free software changes less radically overtime not necessitating to ramp-up on learning where is stuff and ...
No, there is no standard.
If you measure the same things in a predictable environment (say, your development or staging servers, being the only person with access during the test time frame) you can optimize to a certain extent and at least compare the results and the efforts (like you do). The tools you named provide you with a good load of ...