I have a home network that contains a mixture of devices, some of which that receive a...
Cookillian is very flexible and allows you to fully customize the alert that will be displayed as well as how it handles consent.
Here I will provide an example for a simple, unobtrusive alert at the bottom (or top) of a page, with an option to opt out of receiving cookies. This is a commonly used method for implied consent across major websites in the United Kingdom.
This is the preferred method, as it gives greater control over the cookies set by third party scripts. As mentioned, Google Analytics is one such script that should be moved, and is probably easiest to accomplish. But there are some that require a bit more work, like the Twitter Tweet button and Google AdSense, which I will explain next.
Did you notice a near-total collapse of the Internet today? Couldn’t Google if Gordon Brown owes you money? The stream of Facebook pokes suddenly stopped? No? That’s because the Internet kept working just fine, despite that today marks an important event in its history: 06/06/2012 was World IPv6 Launch day. read more →
The styling is “fluid”, which allows it to change the layout depending on the screen resolution. This is especially helpful on mobile browsers, where the screen real estate becomes limited. read more →
As you may have noticed, I have recently updated theme of my website. I’ve also cleaned up some hardly used features, including the translation bits; It seemed to annoy people more than anything.
From working with jQuery, I remembered that their Disqus comments only get loaded once you’ve reached a certain point on the page. Looking into their solution, I figured I could implement the same method with Disqus in WordPress. read more →
A while ago my blog started to act up by randomly showing translated pages in place of the desired language. The culprit was a WordPress caching plugin (Hyper Cache) that started to misbehave with the latest upgrade. I promptly disabled it and went on a search for a replacement.
As you may have read in one of my previous blog entries, specifically “NginX and Apache, but no memcached”, I prefer to use NginX as the front-end serving static files, and Apache as a back-end dealing with the dynamic pages. So it would be ideal if NginX could serve up static WordPress files, which is exactly what I am doing now with the help of WP Super Cache. read more →