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How to capture iPad HTTP traffic on a PC without spending a dime January 7, 2012By Keith Sparkjoy Inspired by an article showing how to capture iPad (any iOS device, actually) traffic using a Mac, this morning I set up my iPad so that I could sniff its network traffic using my favorite HTTP debugger, Fiddler2. It’s remarkably simple to do. Note that this technique assumes that your PC is on the same IP subnet as your iPad. Step 1.

Function Reference/load child theme textdomain This article is a ROUGH DRAFT. The author is still working on this document, so please do not edit this without the author's permission. The content within this article may not yet be verified or valid. Browse Palettes Log In Sign Up COLOURlovers Search Accordion Widget When Adobe first introduced Spry, our goal was to bring Ajax capabilities to the web design community, allowing designers to create web pages that provided a richer experience for the end user. As we know, however, the web evolves at a blistering pace. Over the last couple of years, frameworks such as JQuery have evolved to encompass many of the capabilities originally envisaged for Spry, making Spry as a standalone offering less relevant. As we can continue to focus our efforts in furthering the web, we have decided to no longer invest in the development of Spry. We do however recognize that for some designers it continues to provide value. As such, we are making the Spry framework, along with supporting documentation and example code, available on GitHub under an MIT license so that designers will continue to have access to the framework and can customize/extend it as required.

Create a Stock Photography Website using WordPress Do you want to build your own stock photography website where you keep all of the sales revenue? Do you want to protect your high resolution images from thieves? Do you want to monetize your blog? Configure Fiddler for iOS Configure Fiddler Click Tools > Fiddler Options > Connections.Click the checkbox by Allow remote computers to connect. Restart Fiddler.Ensure your firewall allows incoming connections to the Fiddler process.Hover over the Online indicator at the far right of the Fiddler toolbar to display the IP addresses assigned to Fiddler's machine. Verify client iOS device can reach Fiddler by navigating in the browser to This address should return the Fiddler Echo Service page.For iPhone: Disable the 3g/4g connection. The WordPress Coding Standards: An Introduction The WordPress Coding Standards: An Introduction When it comes to building WordPress-based products, we’re somewhat cursed (or blessed, depending on how you see it), with a double-edged sword: Because WordPress is written in PHP, it’s relatively easy to get WordPress – or the project itself – to do whatever it is we want to do all the while avoiding best practices. But this raises the question: What’s the point of an API or formal coding standards if we’re simply going to ignore them? We’ve written quite a bit about the WordPress APIs in previous articles, and we’ve touched on the WordPress Coding Standards, but we’ve never really taken a deep dive into the coding standards, understanding each aspect of them, and why they matter. So in this series, we’re going to be doing just that.

4 Ways to Loop with WordPress At the heart of the WordPress theme template is the venerable WordPress loop. When you're looking at your index.php file, for example, the loop is the part that typically begins with if(have_posts()) and contains all the tags and markup used to generate the page. The default loop works perfectly well for most single-loop themes, but for more advanced designs with stuff like multiple and custom loops, more looping power is needed.

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