As of WordPress 4.7.4, when you include a link in a post that opens in a new tab, WordPress will automatically modify the link to include the following rel attribute: <a href="https://www.google.com" target="_blank" rel="noopener noreferrer">Google</a> With the rel attribute set this way, the site you browse to will not receive the Referrer in the header of your request. That means any tracking they are doing, like through Google Analytics, will not display your website as being a referring site. You may depend on external sites seeing your domain in their analytics to prove value or popularity or something, so you may not want this new functionality in 4.7.4.
I recently dealt with a page that had a Kendo Chart and a Kendo Grid tied to the same DataSource. They were on a page visually right beside each other, so when the user hovered over a row in the Grid, we wanted to highlight the point for that same item in the Chart.
Did you notice the new design for Device Mode in Chrome 49 Developer Tools? The changes are pretty slick. The design is now much more clean and intuitive. Let’s take a look at what the interface looks like now.
I was recently working on a simple HTML project and created the basic HTML files in Visual Studio 2015. Nothing crazy. But when I ran the project in Chrome, there was some extra space at the top of the page that wasn’t coming from CSS. After inspecting the HTML in Developer Tools, I noticed a strange ﻿ character appearing in the HTML.
Have you ever wanted to put HTML in the validation message for a property or in the validation summary? You can’t do this out of the box, since any message that gets run through either of these methods gets put into the element’s InnerText. But thankfully, we can create simple extensions to allow HTML in both of these validation methods.