The only issue I find is that Yoast SEO doesn’t take content in ACF fields into account when it comes to checking a post for its SEO quality. It’s very easy to get Yoast SEO to check ACF fields though.
Ste Wright the Web Developer
It’s easily done, we forget the password for a WordPress account, or get asked by a client to reset it. What happens if you don’t have access to the email account for that user?
You may just want to reset it without having to use the ‘forgotten password’ link where you then have to log into email accounts and then change it from a randomly generated one. If you have access to the database, there’s a simple way to do this. Read on to learn how to reset WordPress password from the database.
Reset WordPress password using a MySQL command
In this example, I am going to assume that you are resetting the main Admin password (usually ID 1). Double check this first, and always use a secure password. Assuming the user ID is 1 and the new password is ‘nUp@ssw0rd’, run:
UPDATE wp_users u SET u.`user_pass` = md5('nUp@ssw0rd') WHERE u.`ID` = 1
WordPress uses a function called md5 which creates the hash for a given input so passwords aren’t stored in plaintext. Any comments or questions, sound them below.
Not too long ago, I decided to change the name of the site as the name ‘Dingleberry Pi’ was a little tongue in cheek, and I never anticipated the growth of users following my tutorial. I asked you, the community to come up with some names, and I’ve been really pleased and extremely grateful for the response.
If like me, you are a web developer who relies on a stable internet connection for working from home or for your own Raspberry Pi project, I strongly urge you not to choose Plus.net as your ISP. This the story of my experience, and why I will never spend a penny with Plus.net again.
So, in the UK, a Dingleberry is a stupid or inept person. In America, it’s something a bit more horrific. When I started this blog, I never imagined it would have gained the reach and audience it has, so the time has come to change the name. In order to grow the site further and to be taken a bit more seriously, the name ‘Dingleberry Pi’ has to go!
To coincide with my three part tutorial, the site is now powered by Nginx instead of Apache2 on a Raspberry Pi web server – and the results speak for themselves. I’ve observed a 10% increase in speed for queries, and a 42% increase in homepage load. Pingdom tools has also marked an improvement, with the site being quicker than 88% of sites tested, up from the previous 72%.