If you’re like most webmasters, you’re all about growing your website. Correct? And that is certainly a good reasoning towards on-line success, and it’s most certainly a wise focus!
Toujours d’intéressantes choses dans le benchmark de Mediamind . à propos des formats de pubs qui marchent et des taux de clics. Attention ! Par “qui marchent”, Mediamind parle des formats de pub qui ramènent du clic mais pas forcément de la vente et là est toute la différence. Nous avions posté à ce propos en 2010 et avions conclu en résumé que plus c’est gros mieux c’est . La situation semble avoir évolué en 2011.
Doesn’t your heart aches when you saw an article originally written by you, being used or rather misused “as it is” or with “little jiggling of words” in some other site? You spend hours and sometimes even days to publish an article after intensive research only to see it being used in numerous other websites, without being acknowledging or informing you. Well this is what Plagiarism is known as.
Hummhumm.. Un deux. Un deux, un deux ! TEST BLOG. Vous me recevez ? 6 mois sans nouvelle, ça fait un peu long je vous l’accorde.
HTML email has a reputation for being a particularly tough design medium. So tough, in fact, that many designers regard coding and testing even the simplest email design to be almost as bad as fixing display quirks in Internet Explorer 6, and only slightly better than a tooth extraction. So, it’s with much courage that I tell you today about using CSS in email newsletters: what works, where it’s going and what you should do next. After reading this article, you will hopefully come away with a few ideas on how to start coding email designs with improved readability and usability when viewed in Web, mobile and email desktop clients alike . Also included are a variety of resources to get you on the right path with using CSS in email.
Sunalini Rana Mouseover to see this author's bio. Sunalini Rana is a working mom.
In a perfect world, cross-browser testing would be straightforward. We would download a legacy version of a browser, run it, and be able to instantly test our pages and scripts without a single care in the world. The reality of cross-browser testing, though, is very different. Issues such as runtime conflicts when running multiple versions of the same browser and inaccurate third-party testing tools mean we can spend hours just evaluating whether a testing set-up is anywhere near reliable. I’m a user-interface developer at AOL (yes, we’re not dead yet!), and in this multi-part post I’ll take you through the exact set-up we use to accurately test content that will be potentially viewed by up to millions of users with a very diverse set of browsers.
Le split-testing, ou “A/B testing” peut doubler l’efficacité de votre site : - Si vous vendez un produit … - Si vous proposez un formulaire d’inscription à une mailing-list … - Si vous affichez des publicités rémunérées au clic … - Et dans tous les autres cas où vous proposez une action à vos visiteurs.