Will create an HTML element:
<div id=”my-div” class=”my-class”></div>
- Create elements
- Style elements
- Invoke jQuery on Elements
- Set element attributes
- Bind event handlers
By default, the only means for linking to an author’s posts is to use this function: the_author_posts_link. Problem is, it always displays a text link as well. Not useful for linking things like author avatars or other buttons.
To add some flexibility, use this link instead:
<a href=”<?php bloginfo(‘url’); ?>/author/<?php the_author_meta(‘user_login’); ?>”>
You can customize the_author_meta using these values to fit whatever author posts permalink format your blog is using.
The problem with non-asynchronous trackers is they block the page load until they respond, creating a sequence of delays. By using Gatling to handle third-party analytics trackers, you get the following benefits:
- Trigger any number of tracking pixels in parallel, without impacting site performance.
- Centralize your tracking pixels into one file for easier management and auditing.
- Implement multiple trackers for one provider much more easily (e.g., track a hit on two different Google Analytics accounts).
- Stop depending on third parties to implement their own asynchronous libraries properly.
- Fire off trackers as the result of a user action on your site without touching the actual source of your application.
It’s good for site owners, and it’s good for tracker providers. Get into it by reading the Gatling overview.