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At the risk of answering the question with only a link, I think the following steps at this page (http://codex.wordpress.org/Moving_WordPress) are what you're looking for: Changing Your Domain Name and URLs You need to change all instances of your old domain name to your new domain name in the database safely. You can do that using one of the following: ...


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If your site is fairly small, you could... Log into phpMyAdmin. Export your database as an SQL file. Make a copy of your database SQL file so you have a backup of your original database, in-case you screw up. Open up your database SQL file in a text editor. Find and replace domain1.com with domain2.com. Save your database SQL file. Log back into ...


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It sounds like you need to change the URLs for the old images. The easiest & quickest way of doing that is to do a find and replace on the MySQL database. You can use PHPMyAdmin (usually provided by your web host) or other MySQL editing software such as Sequel Pro to make changes to your MySQL database without touching the WordPress admin area. This ...


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CDN is for static content and if your client intends to update his site 3 times a day then the site's content is very far from being static. It probably can be done, I think there are plugins that can generate static site from wordpress and you don't need to use plugins which are designed for other tasks, and after you generated a static site you can push ...


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Yes, making static version of WP blog is definite possibility. I would advise against using caching plugins for that — it's not their purpose and a lot of their functionality tends to depend on elaborate rewrite rules, which you won't be able to replicate on CDN. There are dedicated WP solutions (none that I have tried), but using generic tool for making ...


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I guess the answer is that HHVM does not work with typical opcode caching, the compiler is not the same as "regular" PHP's. HHVM has it's own opcode caching that as far as I know does not integrate with APC or Zend's OPcache, it does it's own thing. In other words, it would be redundant. You can read about it in detail here: ...


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In your particular case, the query cache being enabled worked for your dataset. You may be wondering why MySQL 5.6 starts with InnoDB and the query cache off. Two months ago, I wrote a post in the DBA StackExchange entitled "Why query_cache_type is disabled by default start from MySQL 5.6?". I explained that InnoDB micromanages its changes within its ...


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After searching for a simple solution many times i decided to find something that works! so... after thinking about it i found a great way to override caching while developing new websites... (and its easy). What we need is to tell wp this is a new CSS version like this... Before changes: wp_enqueue_style( 'maincss', get_template_directory_uri() ...



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