Kompx.com or Compmiscellanea.com

CSS. Target Firefox only

Windows : Firefox 1.5+ [ 1 ] [ 2 ].

Linux : Firefox 1.5+ [ 3 ].

CSS targeting Firefox web browser only:

This text is red in Firefox

HTML / XHTML. Code:

<p>This text is red in Firefox</p>

CSS. Code:

@-moz-document url-prefix() {p {color: #f00;}}

Unlike the method of styling elements for Opera browser only, it is essentially a hack - since the rule originally is intended for a different purpose. But lack of support in browsers other than Firefox allows to isolate code for use by Firefox web browser only.


[ 1 ]

Other browsers with Gecko web browser engine, like SeaMonkey 1.0+ or older Netscape 9.0, also support the hack.

[ 2 ]

Various versions of Internet Explorer, Google Chrome, Opera, Safari react to the hack as they are meant to - these browsers ignore the whole code of the Firefox specific hack.

[ 3 ]

There is also one more browser where text gets red - ELinks, an advanced text-based web browser with some support for CSS.


Aliosque subditos et thema

 

Lynx browser. Creating sitemap.xml

 

There are more than few online services for sitemap.xml generation. But it is also possible to do it yourself, by means of lynx web browser and several Linux command line utilities. An example bash script employing them, named "sitemap.sh" is described below. Bash script creating a sitemap.xml file: #!/bin/bash cd /home/me/sitemap/www/ lynx -crawl -traversal -accept_all_cookies -connect_timeout=30 http://www.compmiscellanea.com/ > /dev/null cd /home/me/sitemap/www2/ lynx -crawl -traversal -accept_all_cookies -connect_timeout=30 http://compmiscellanea.com/ > /dev/null cat /home/me/sitemap/www2/traverse.dat >> /home/me/sitemap/www/traverse.dat cat /home/me/sitemap/www/traverse.dat | sed -e 's/\<www\>\.//g' | sort | uniq > /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/\&/\&amp\;/g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i "s/'/\&apos\;/g" /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/"/\&quot\;/g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/>/\&gt\;/g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/</\&lt\;/g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/http:\/\//http:\/\/www\./g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i -e 's/^/<url><loc>/' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i -e 's/$/<\/loc><\/url>/' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i -e '1 i <?xml version="1\.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>\r\r<urlset xmlns="http:\/\/www\.sitemaps\.org\/schemas\/sitemap\/0\.9" xmlns:xsi="http:\/\/www\.w3\.org\/2001\/XMLSchema-instance" xsi:schemaLocation="http:\/\/www\.sitemaps\.org\/schemas\/sitemap\/0\.9 http:\/\/www\.sitemaps\.org\/schemas\/sitemap\/0\.9\/sitemap\.xsd">\r\r<!-- created by sitemap.sh from http:\/\/www.compmiscellanea.com\/en\/lynx-browser-creating-sitemap.xml\.htm -->\r\r' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i -e '$ a \\r</urlset>' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i '/static/d' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml echo "...Done" After the bash script file is prepared: "chmod +x sitemap.sh" to make it executable. Download sitemap.sh in sitemap.sh.tar.gz archive ( After downloading and unpacking it, put a web site name with "www" instead of http://www.compmiscellanea.com/ and a web site name without "www" instead of http://compmiscellanea.com/ in the file. Replace "static" in the last line of the file by a string unnecessary links should possess to be removed. Then "chmod +x sitemap.sh". Then run sitemap.sh ). Commentary Download sitemap2.sh with line by line commentary in sitemap2.sh.tar.gz archive. Before running the bash script, three folders should be created. Since lynx browser may miss some links if a web site domain name to be crawled is put with or without "www", bash script runs lynx twice, crawling the web site by its name with "www" and crawling the web site by its name without "www". The two result files are put into two of these separate folders, here they are "/home/me/sitemap/www/" and "/home/me/sitemap/www2/". And "/home/me/sitemap/sitemap/" is for sitemap.xml created in the end. 1. Path to bash: #!/bin/bash 2. Going to a folder - lynx browser is going to put there the files obtained from crawling a web site with "www" in its name: cd /home/me/sitemap/www/ 3. Running lynx browser to crawl a web site.

HTTPS to HTTP redirect for a single page

 

Redirecting a single page with HTTPS to the page with HTTP. Server configuration: Apache + nginx. SSL is enabled for the whole web site, so all pages are served with HTTPS. But there is a need to make just one single page to be with HTTP. Directives for .htaccess file: RewriteEngine On RewriteCond %{HTTP:HTTPS} on [NV] RewriteRule ^(page\.html)$ http://%{HTTP_HOST}/$1 [R=301,L,QSA] HTTPS to HTTP redirect for a single page in detail -- Enable runtime rewriting engine RewriteEngine On -- If HTTPS is present RewriteCond %{HTTP:HTTPS} on [NV] -- Then, when a page name and extension correspond to the search group in parentheses, form for it a URI with HTTP RewriteRule ^(page\.html)$ http://%{HTTP_HOST}/$1 [R=301,L,QSA] Notes RewriteCond %{HTTP:HTTPS} on [NV] is not the only way to detect if HTTPS is present. Moreover, for some server configurations other directives may be more suitable, like RewriteCond %{SERVER_PORT} 443 for example. The point is to find out somehow if HTTPS is on. So it should probably be checked by practice what is going to work in a particular case. QSA is used to keep the existing query string, if there is any, when the replacement URI also contains a query string. So that in the end both query strings are to be combined. More on the subject: http://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.2/rewrite/flags.html#flag_qsa