A common mistake when setting up multiple redirects for a website is failing to put them in the correct order. Typically, the person setting them up realizes that order is important; but it isn’t always clear how the redirects should be ordered.
Determining whether to use www in your canonical URLs is an important decision and should be reinforced by redirects to prevent duplicate content from an SEO perspective. Definition of a WWW Redirect A www redirect is a rule on your web server that forwards all traffic from the non-www version of your domain to the… Read More
Anytime you migrate a web site, or even just relocate a single page to a new URL, redirects ensure that your users don’t get lost in the shuffle. Search engines also use redirects to aid in properly indexing your site’s content.
You can prevent WordPress users from being able to deactivate plugins by hiding the ‘Deactivation’ links.
WordPress must use plugins are plugins that are always loaded and cannot be deactivated within the WordPress admin.
Anytime you’ve written a custom plugin that isn’t released on WordPress.org or modified a theme, it is best to disable updates for that specific theme or plugin.
WordPress will, by default, automatically update itself when there are security releases. It can also update themes and plugins automatically if necessary. From a security perspective, this is great. However, automatic updates can also present complications.
Learn to disable WordPress core, plugin and/or theme updates for specific users. Especially handy when you want to prevent clients from triggering updates willy-nilly.
A simple utility function that checks to see if an array contains multiple keys.
A simple utility function that enables recursive filtering of multi-dimensional arrays.