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The 400 Bad Request error is a common HTTP error code that users can encounter while browsing the web. This article discusses the different causes of this error, such as issues with URL syntax, request headers, cookies, and request body content. The article provides several tips on how to troubleshoot and fix this error, such as verifying the URL, clearing session storage, checking the file size when uploading a file, and inspecting the logs. By following the steps mentioned in this article, users can better understand the 400 Bad Request error and resolve it quickly.
The 500 Internal Server Error is a generic error message that is returned by the server when it encounters an unexpected condition or an internal server error that prevents it from fulfilling the request made by the client. The error could be caused by various factors, such as database errors, bugs in scripts, modules, insufficient permissions, or even server hardware problems, among others.
The HTTP error code 405, “Method Not Allowed” indicates that the server is aware of the requested page or resource, but does not authorize the method used to request it. Understand the error 405, what are the causes and how to fix them.
Multisite is a feature that was first introduced in WordPress 3.0 and has been active ever since. This post will lead you through the key factors that make WordPress Multisite a valuable feature, and why and when you should use it.
Understand the HTTP 410 Gone Error code: What are the causes, and solutions, and why we sometimes intentionally use this error response in SEO.
The 401 HTTP is a client-side standard response status code. This error response indicates that the client request has not been completed because it lacks valid authentication credentials for the requested resource.
This post will walk you through setting up a WordPress Multisite with different domains. The idea is to manage, with a single WordPress install multiple sites with different domains: e.g. mysite.com mysite.store other.com.
WordPress Redis Object Cache can increase your WordPress website’s performance, but not every slow website can benefit from it. Learn when Redis is good for WordPress and when it’s not, how it works, and how to install it on your WordPress sites. Is Redis Good For WordPress? What is Redis Object Cache? Redis is an […]
Discover the key aspects to configure WP Super Cache and be able to serve the pages of your WordPress website at maximum speed
WordPress File Permissions means that some neat features of WordPress come from allowing various files to be writable by the web server. However, allowing write access to your files is potentially dangerous, particularly on WordPress sites with pending security updates. Blocking the WordPress filesystem via File Permissions will help you increase the security of your […]