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Site Info - Moderntimes.review
Overview of web technologies used by Moderntimes.review.
The European Documentary Magazine | Modern Times ReviewModern Times Review is the premiere European documentary magazine with a circulation at festivals, online, and to subscribers.
Description on Homepage
Number 4,752,305 of all websites according to Alexa
WordPress is an open source blog publishing and content management system, based on PHP and MySQL.
PHP is a popular scripting language for creating web pages.
The LiteSpeed Web Server is a lightweight web server by LiteSpeed Technologies.
Unix is a range of operating systems originally developed at Bell Labs. This contains Unix and Unix-like systems, such as Linux.
Jakob Hatteland Solutions is a Norwegian provider of IT and web hosting services.
Sectigo (formerly Comodo CA) is a US-based SSL certificate authority.
DigiCert is an SSL certificate authority. This includes Verizon, whose Enterprise SSL Business has been acquired by DigiCert.
Google Analytics is a free service to get detailed statistics about the visitors of a website, provided by Google.
Facebook Pixel is an analytics tool to track actions on websites.
WordPress Jetpack Stats is a visitor tracking plugin for the WordPress publishing platform.
The Google Advertising network consists of AdSense, DoubleClick and other services.
The Google Tag Manager is a Google service to support webmasters to manage tags on their websites.
External Cascading Style Sheets define style rules in a separate CSS file.
Embedded Cascading Style Sheets define a set of style rules in a <style> element within a web page.
Inline Cascading Style Sheets define style rules directly within an (X)HTML element using the style attribute.
Session cookies are temporary cookies, which are deleted when the user closes the browser.
Non-HttpOnly cookies are used in the HTTP protocol and also in client side scripts, which may be a security threat.
Non-secure cookies may be used via an unencrypted connections, which may be a security threat.
Gzip (GNU zip) is a file compression algorithm.
HTTP/3 is the third major version of the HTTP network protocol, derived from the QUIC protocol.
QUIC (Quick UDP Internet Connections) is an experimental network protocol, originally designed by Google and submitted to IETF standardization.
HTTP Strict Transport Security (HSTS) defines a mechanism enabling web sites to declare themselves accessible only via secure connections.
The websites redirects visitors to its www subdomain, e.g. from example.com to www.example.com.
The websites redirects visitors to use SSL encryption, e.g. from http://example.com/ to https://example.com/.
Persistent cookies with an expiration time between 1 day and 1 month.
HttpOnly cookies are used only in the HTTP protocol and not in client side scripts, which may increase security.
The Open Graph protocol, originally developed by Facebook, is an RDFa-based format that enables any web page to become a rich object in a social graph.
Twitter Cards enable automatic attachment of photos, videos and media elements to Tweets.
Microdata is a specification to integrate metadata within existing content on web pages.
Generic RDFa (Resource Description Framework in attributes) is RDFa without further specialization.
HTML5 is the fifth revision of the HTML standard.
UTF-8 (8-bit Unicode Transformation Format) is a variable-length character encoding for Unicode, which is backwards compatible with ASCII.
PNG (Portable Network Graphics) is a lossless compression image format, suitable to store graphics with uniformly colored areas, and originally introduced as a free, open-source successor of GIF.
JPEG (Joint Photographic Experts Group) is a lossy compression method suitable to store photographic images.
Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) is an XML-based vector image format.
GIF (Graphics Interchange Format) is a lossless compression image format, originally introduced by CompuServe and suitable to store graphics, logos and simple animations.
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