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There is a simple approach to hold download access on your file. 1. Using .htaccess: Upload a .htaccess file into your wp-content folder. Have a look if one exists already, then append this code to the end of the file. If you don’t have one, just create a new blank file and add this code to it: RewriteEngine On RewriteCond %{HTTP_REFERER} ...


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The RewriteEngine On line (as you have indicated) isn't necessary, and pertains to a different module, mod_rewrite. You should remove it from the mod_headers block. It's possible that you don't have the Headers Apache module installed or activated on your host. If it is possible to run the test with some breakage, you could try removing the If block and ...


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This is by design and intentional. WordPress rewrites have become increasingly complex over the years, and many plugins utilise the page endpoint for a page (usually with a template and custom query) - redirecting introduces a potential world of pain. Long story short, it doesn't matter anyway. WordPress adds <link rel="canonical /> for pages, so no ...


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The procedure is thorooughly documented in Codex under Moving a Root install to its own directory. You misunderstand the point about changing URLs in it, and yes terminology sucks. They only URLs that will change are those that are based of "WP address". That would be WordPress core, essentially admin part. All content URLs are based of "Site address", ...



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