You Posted On 20 Dec, 2019 09:34 CST On behalf of client: I am having an issue with https://www.windycityparrot.com wit Google which you can check here - https://www.loom.com/share/361e04be15bc4f748b45dd996994500f Olga…
Spoiler alert – The two “nails in the coffin” with respect to Elementor not being compatible with Woocommerce are:
Why you can’t use Elementor to create Woocommerce categories
From Elementor support
What the other support teams were saying is essentially right.
The plugin (Elementor pro) won’t recognize it as an endpoint because it isn’t actually an archive page generated by WooCommerce (or WordPress for blog posts).
The plugin searches for archive and single pages (whether blog or product) and adds them to the breadcrumbs.
Standalone pages aren’t added since that’s not a part of what the plugin looks for.
In order for this to be recognized, you’ll have to create actual categories in WooCommerce (since you’re working with products) and create a template to display these within Elementor and that will ensure that the pages get picked up but look the way you want them to at the same time.
From Ron H regarding a post from our sister site’s blog at Windy City Parrot
Your new format….. I can accept that you are doing Keto, but a “bird based email” (birdy brunch) should probably have bird info before all the other stuff you 2 are doing.
With all the spread-out interest you 2 have, you are spending less time on the basics: proper English:
Here’s an example from today:
Why are so people down and negative about free flight of birds?
On your pet project from the last year – it appears to be how to do websites.
Help: Danielle Emery Content Writer
My company has an external blog (Angela Says http://angsays.wordpress.com )
And we are wondering if it would be beneficial SEO-wise to move this blog to our main site (Kiwi Services http://www.kiwiservices.com ) or if we should keep it external and start a new blog for the main site.
I’ve been troubled since the announcement of BERT (Bidirectional Encoder Representations from Transformers) by Google that had rolled out the week of October 25th, 2019.
Not by the SEO implications but by the dozens of grown men posting pictures of Bert from Bert and Ernie of Muppet fame.
Hope your weekend is going well
When trying to add a new post in WordPress, the site times out.
I drilled down and it looks like a really quick fix – please provide a fix at your earliest convenience. (see SG support response below)
Thank you for contacting our Help Desk center!
I checked your website and I noticed that upon creating a new post the page is loading with 404 page not found.
This is why I checked the setup of the website I noticed that there are two URLs applied for it:
If I were a cockatiel my crown would stand up straight when reading articles comparing web hosting sites like Shopify to WordPress.
There are other examples but to start because it appears that many people don’t understand the cord differences.
Shopify is a hosted platform.
You rent their servers, use their templates and are beholden to their support.
I think Shopify has about 600,000 stores right now.
WordPress is open source – it’s free, anyone can start a WordPress site although they will lead a host with the server to mount it on.
There are about 77,000,000 WordPress sites globally – about 1/3 of all internet sites.
In 2004 having taken the reins of IT duties for Windy City Parrot, I moved the website from a desktop server under Catherine’s desk to a server somewhere that I forget, but within a few months enough web hosts pissed me off until I ended up on a Wolfpaw server in Tenafly, New Jersey.
We’ve been in the cloud for 15 years.
In 2005 when our Milwaukee Street (Chicago) facility burned to the ground.
Had our website been on Catherine’s desktop server with all the local backup we would have lost the entire website and would’ve had to start from scratch.
With the site on a remote server we just needed new computers so we could talk to the Internet once again.
I thought some history of credit card processing would be a good base to build this post upon.
Going back as far as 9000 BC one could use cattle, camels and fish as currency.
You had to spend the fish fast.
Cowrie shells, gold and silver nuggets leading to Chinese deerskin notes and Native American wampum beads.
The Manhatten Wampum bead myth
“In the Dutch National Archives is the only known primary reference to the Manhattan sale: a letter written by Dutch merchant Pieter Schage on November 5, 1626, to directors of the West India Company, which was instrumental in the exploration and settlement of “New Netherland.” In the letter, he writes, “They have purchased the Island of Manhattes from the savages for the value of 60 guilders.” (There is a surviving deed for Manhattan and Long Island, but this was made well after this initial Manhattan purchase, when the Dutch had already been inhabiting the island for several decades.)
As far back as 5000 years ago Mesopotamians used clay tablets but found them to be impractical for their wallets and purses.
Melting down tons of copper was not a much better option as you needed a horse and cart full of copper to go shopping at the renaissance mall.
In the 19th century, merchants would use “credit coins” and “charge plates” to extend credit for local farmers and ranchers, providing credit until their crops and livestock were sold.
Growing up in the 20th century long before Internet, payments were primarily made in cash or with a paper check.
In1946 guy by the name of John Biggins, a banker created the”Charge-it” card.
Purchases were forwarded to Mr. Biggins bank who reimbursed the merchant and chased the customers for payments.
This was coined the “closed loop system.”
Five years later, New York’s Franklin National Bank issued its first charge card.
Charge cards like the Diners Club card and American Express emerged but banks found a gravy train with consumer cards providing revolving credit with Bank of America leading the charge <-pun, in 1958.
Franklin’s marketing plan was to mail out thousands of cards arbitrarily to folks in California.
In 1966 MasterCard was born out of a group of banks forming the Inter-Bank card Association (ITC)
Bringing us to “now,” the buffet of payment processing choices is large enough for a kings celebration.
- Credit Cards
- Mobile Payments
- Bank Transfers
- Prepaid Cards
- Direct Deposit
Cities are trying to ban cashless businesses
Good luck with that.
What’s even more remarkable is the exponential explosion of companies and methods for processing money online.
Here are a few that I found, I’m sure there are more
PayPal (237 million people have active PayPal accounts)
Visa checkout (20 million active customer accounts worldwide)
ACH (a U.S.-specific payment method) increased by more than 1 billion in 2017 for the third year in a row)
Ali Pay (China)
iDeal (the Netherlands)
Sofort (Austria, Belgium, France, Germany, Italy, and Spain)
Boleto Bancaio (Brazil)
SEPA Direct Debit (500 million Europeans)
Begin Quicker Online Store Cash Flow And A QuickBooks Accounting Hack
Every article you’ll read and all the questions you see on LinkedIn about merchant processors sound like:
“What’s the best merchant processing rate I can find?”
“What are all those fees and will they keep me PCI DSS compliant?”
Editor’s note – We currently use PayPal exclusively online for credit card processing (and PayPal Express) which does not require PCI DSS compliance.
Why I see social media imploding under its own weight.
None of the big-brained internet CEO’s nor the billions of people who walk the planet with a not-so-smart-phone held out in front of them so they can interact with people not close have figured out what James Madison meant when he wrote the first amendment.
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
December 5, 2018, Tumblr banned porn.
A couple of little hiccups as reported by the Washington post cropped up:
“The first lesson is that it’s hard.”