Have you lost your Windows 10 Product Key? Here is how you can get it back with just a few easy steps. Anyone can do this. Better still: you can even retrieve the serial numbers you lost track of. Here is how to do it.
A WordPress migration from one server to another or from one web hosting service to another can involve any number of adjustments and can get messy at times. Webmasters and bloggers alike dread the mere thought of it — and for a good reason. Everything that can go wrong, will go wrong occasionally. Owners of WordPress sites, however, can almost look forward to switching. Here is how you, too, can back up and migrate a WordPress site without a hiccup.
Plug-ins that lay claim to easy WordPress migration capabilities abound. How trustworthy they are is a different question. (Are you willing to risk years’ work on the ability of an untested plugin to do its job? Probably not — and for a good reason.)
When it comes to WordPress backups, the All-in-One WordPress Migration Plug-In is a real gem. It stands out for its reliability and simplicity. Here is how to make the most of it.
Many of us work with Windows 10 every day, pushing the system to its limits. Sooner or later, it is going to slow down to a crawl. It is not a matter of If, but a matter of When. Some folks regularly reinstall Windows and all their software from scratch, but that is a lot of work. It might keep you busy for a day or even more. Luckily, there is a better way. With a few nifty tricks, you can make Windows faster with only a minimal effort.
The HTTP headers your web server is sending can answer a couple of questions and allow you to quickly diagnose problems.
One way to view HTTP headers is by using your web browser’s Developer Tools or Google Webmaster Tools for your web property. Here is how to do it.
If your WordPress feeds don’t seem to be updating but remain “stuck” in the past (this can happen particularly after a migration of a site to a new server), enter this snippet into the functions.php file of your theme in WordPress:
add_filter('wp_feed_cache_transient_lifetime', create_function('', 'return 60;'));
Once this is in place, visit your feed URL in a web browser, then wait (literally) a minute for your RSS feed to update and it should begin working normally.
Once you have confirmed that the feed is working, comment out the above line in order to return to the default 12 hours update cycle or replace the value of 60 seconds with something more reasonable so as not to overburden your server with RSS updates.