Microsoft made multiple attempts to end the free Windows 10 upgrade offer and many users doubt it will ever happen. Microsoft could well mean its most recent announcement and if that were to be the case, say good-bye to your free upgrade on December 31st, 2017. Here is what you can do about it if you happen to use assistive technologies.
Intel’s former CEO, Paul Otellini, saw the magic of the iPhone unfold in its early days. He wanted Apple’s line-up of mobile devices to run on Intel chips, tried to convince Apple’s legendary co-founder and then-CEO, Steve Jobs and failed. According to Otellini’s own admission, this was his biggest regret. Now this is about to change.
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.
For every user of Adobe Dreamweaver comes a time when it’s no longer feasible to work offline: sooner rather than later, you need access to a remote server, (either your staging or your production server, or both). If you are among the lucky ones whose staging or production environment runs on AWS EC2, Amazon’s high-performance low-cost compute cloud, you may hit quite a series of roadblocks before you get Dreamweaver CC/CC 2017 to communicate with your server instance(s). Here is a short and sweet tutorial on how to set up SFTP access in Dreamweaver without exposing your environment to the dangers of unsecured FTP.
Are you concerned about the security and authenticity of the websites you are visiting? Probably yes, though it may not be your top priority: getting the job done is. What if we told you that browser makers are doubling their efforts to convince web professionals to rethink their priorities: browsers like Chrome are flat-out refusing to serve websites unless they are delivered via HTTPS (an encrypted, more secure version of HTTP, the Hypertext Transfer Protocol).
Google Chrome and Firefox, for example, will bluntly deny you access to Google’s In-Page Analytics data and visualization for a website if they deem it not “private’ enough for lack of HTTPS, not to mention that Google and Bing may be penalizing sites that don’t use encryption in search engine ranking. Web creatives can no longer afford to ignore the security aspect of web publishing.
The Google Analytics plug-in for your browser may or may not resolve the In-Page Analytics error. Rest assured, the plug-in will not make up for the loss of SEO karma points due to lack of HTTPS.
So how exactly would you go about fixing your site?