Key Selling Points
- Free and Open-source content management system (CMS) based on MySQL and PHP.
- The most popular blogging system on the web is used by over 60 million websites i.e. 28% of the internet.
- WordPress is accessible and easy to set up for everyone. It covers most of the average user's needs to build the website they want.
- It can also be used to create brochure websites, professional-grade sites, portfolios, large news sites, e-commerce websites, etc.
- Responsive design, easy to install, customization and optimization.
- Craft a fully functional, structural, sound website.
Support: Self-service knowledge base available 24.7.365
- Live article search, Drag & drop the article, voting, and layout options.
- Featured with template system and plug-in architecture
- List articles shortcode and category widgets and re-arrange widgets without editing HTML or PHP code.
- Perfect for SEO: Clean permalink structure, custom URL, and support for tagging. WordPress SEO Tools are capable of dragging the site to the higher ranks and help in the process of website growth and development.
- Easy-to-use interface, straightforward approach and supports multiple languages.
- Security: Jetpack
- SEO: Yoast
Managed WordPress Hosting
The hosting company provides maintenance, security, support, and optimization to achieve the best possible performance. The client gets a hassle-free experience from all worries about hackers, backups, or plugins with negative impacts.
Jetpack Professional Hosting
Powerful Managed WordPress Hosting Services
- An image CDN and video CDN with no bandwidth restrictions
- In-depth website statistics, high-quality premium themes, advanced SEO tools, and priority access to WordPress experts at Automatic
- downtime monitoring
- comprehensive spam protection and on-demand malware scans
- daily backups powered by VaultPress
WordPress Errors and Fixes
WordPress is all about transparency; someone reports and resolves most mistakes before the user. However, some common mistakes cause the customer to have a panic attack. Beginners have the opportunity to check these via numerous tutorials available. The ten most common WordPress errors and their respective fixes are described below:
- Syntax Error occurs when the user misses something or when the code has incorrect syntax while trying to add code snippets into WordPress. The result is a PHP parse error and is viewed as:
Parse error – syntax error, unexpected $end in /public_html/site1/wp- content/themes/my-theme/functions.php on line 263
The error message indicates an erroneous entity and its location in the code. To fix this, the correct syntax needs to be corrected. In most cases, the culprit is a missing bracket or some inaccurate, unexpected character in the code.
- Internal Server Error: Also viewed as 500 Internal Server Error, this usually happens when the server cannot identify and recognize the problem. The user is left in the lurch to detect the problem independently.
- Database Connection Error: It is evident that the reason for viewing this error is the inability of connect a website with the database. It may spell doom for a novice, but it can be easily solved by correcting database login authorization (database host, password, and username). The cause may also be an unresponsive or corrupted database.
- 404 Error: Viewed when a user visits a single post; the next step is to browse through all site sections with the admin area, looking out for permalink settings. To resolve this issue, the user must reconfigure permalink settings or manually update their rewriting rules.
- The sidebar below Content Error: When the sidebar appears below instead of next to the content, the cause is related to themes. While adding code scraps, failing to close the HTML div tag or adding an extra closing div may cause breakage in the theme layout. Further, other triggers include using disproportionate width in CSS and not clearing the float appropriately.
- Memory Exhausted Error: The cause of this error is the depletion of the default allocated memory size limit and is indicated by a white screen or an error message: Fatal error: Allowed memory size of 33554432 bytes exhausted (tried to allocate 2348617 bytes) in /home/username/public_html/site1/wp- includes/plugin.php online xxx
- Locked Out of WordPress: When a user forgets a password and has no access to the password recovery email, it may result in being locked out of the WordPress admin area. Additionally, a plugin or code that wrongly tries to make some changes to the admin section and the action of changing all usernames and passwords due to the hacking of the WordPress site may be the reason, too.
- Login Page Refresh and Redirecting Issue: When the user tries to log in to the WordPress dashboard and is redirected back to a login page, the user needs to check the values for the site URL and home URL in the options table.
- Image Upload Issue: Sometimes, all images are viewed as broken, and on uploading to a post using a media uploader, it results in an error, and all files appear as broken. This occurs due to incorrect file and directory permissions in an installation of WordPress.
Although this list is not exhaustive, these common errors and their solutions will enable the user to breeze through most of them.
At timesWordPress Hosting creates memory problems and fatal errors like :
Fatal error: Allowed memory size of 33554432 bytes exhausted (tried to allocate 78 bytes) in /home/…/ on line 806
For this problem, the best solution is to increase the memory of WordPress.
Increasing the memory in a few steps :
Step 1 >> Login to your Control panel.
Step 2 >> Then enter “File Manager”
Step 3 >> Try adding this line to your wp-config.php file :
Step 4 >> Now save your settings.