Sometimes when you try to upload an image or media element to your WordPress website, you may run into an HTTP image upload error. This is actually one of the most common errors that people encounter in WordPress. An HTTP error can be very frustrating to deal with because there can be a number of reasons why it can happen.
The error message doesn’t give any clue on what caused the error. We have compiled a list of most common reasons due to which you can run into an HTTP error, so let’s find out how to fix HTTP image upload error in WordPress!
It’s a great idea to display some information about blog posts author between post content and all comments. Readers can find out more about an author, his/her experience, interests or become a follower on social media. It’s also a great way to show your readers that you really exist and all recommendations or stories you write about are real.
There’s a built-in WordPress feature to add some biographical information about an author, so the only thing that needs to be handled if you want to display this bio info on your blog is to find a theme which supports it or use some external plugin for that.
Google Analytics is definitely the most popular tool used to track the visitors that come to your website. With this free service, you can monitor your website traffic, user behavior, conversions, and check tons of data like page views, sessions, traffic source, bounce rates and much more.
This allows you to perform A/B split tests, decrease bounce rates, increase page views and optimize your website in any way you want, and that’s really important for all website owners who want to increase the income generated by their online businesses. You can install Google Analytics on your WordPress website following this three simple steps, so let’s check it out!
If you test your website with online tools like GTMetrix or Pingdom, you might see a “Leverage Browser Caching” issue in performance reports generated by this tools. There might be multiple different suggestions or issues to fix, but in this article, I’ll show you how to fix leverage browser caching issue in performance reports, and increase your website loading time with just one file update.
As you probably know, every owner of a WordPress-based website should take some efforts about its security. You don’t need to do a lot of work for most of this security tips. It can be done once at a time, so if you’ll spend just a few hours to improve WordPress security, it can give you back with a peace of mind and calm nights.
Below I described 15 tips & solutions for improving your WordPress security. Of course, it would be really great to apply all of this recommendations, but some of them require some coding knowledge and might not be understandable for non-tech users. If you need a help, don’t hesitate to ask your questions in comments.