Red Crackle Blog

Undoubtedly every WordPress site has a number of images that help in improving user experience. The images are categorized into different forms such as Big Hero Images, Catalogs, Portfolio images, images of a whole group or team of a company, galleries, Online shops and so on.

AMP stands for accelerated mobile pages. AMP is a standard put forth by Google. AMP pages are cached by Google on its servers and are very fast to load. Whenever a user searches on Google using mobile, Google shows the AMP page instead of the main WordPress page. Since the AMP pages load very fast, user experience is significantly better and Google favors these pages over normal pages.

Follow these easy steps to set up AMP on your WordPress site quickly:

How to edit footer through code in WordPress

Not all themes will allow you to edit the footer from settings. Some themes need to be edited through code. Follow these steps to edit a footer through changing code.

On the end of your website you may find text similar to the following. Our aim is to edit it through coding.

WordPress Original Footer

What is SSL, and why do you need it?

The sole purpose of SSL is to provide security to your website. This certificate assures the user that the site they are visiting is secured by encryption. This way, the user does not hesitate to enter their personal information if required.

If you have an eCommerce site, then you definitely need an SSL certificate for your online transactions. The majority of payments service providers like PayPal or Stripe will require you to have an SSL certificate before accepting payments.

As of 2020, there are approximately 1.3 billion active websites. Nearly 455 million of these websites are using WordPress. This figure translates to about 20% of all self-hosted sites.

Many well-known brands have also opted to use WordPress for their sites. There is a reason why everyone chooses WordPress: flexibility, customization, and open-source availability.

WordPress is open source and free of cost. But it still costs money to build and run a blog on WordPress. Where does this money go?

This blog post will answer all your questions.

Experiment #1: reducing bounce rate by adding related blog posts section - part 1

As of Feb 20, 2020, the bounce rate on our site,, is 81%. The goal is to reduce it. My hypothesis is that adding related blog posts section at the end of each blog post will reduce the bounce rate. The assumption is that once the user reaches the end of the article, he'll probably like one of the articles mentioned in the related blog posts section and will click on it.

There are two ways to implement it.

Drupal offers an in-built Search module that can be helpful for basic and small websites. As a standalone, it is competent enough to deliver quick search results. But it doesn't provide the sophistication and customization sought by customers in search results today.

This is tutorial #18 in the Drupal Commerce tutorial series. In the previous article, we performed steps to configure FedEx for the store.In this article, we will go through the basic steps required to integrate UPS functionality on your site. You will have to obtain a UPS account and Access Key. These details will have to be provided while configuring your store’s back-end. A screenshot of the back-end is shown below:

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