News Articles from M35 Web Design
Seen an ad on Facebook for amazing items of clothing? Stuff that you just don’t find in the shops? Well, if these bargains seem too good to be true, they almost always are.
A favicon (short for favourite icon) is a colourful little symbol that is the branding that’s associated with a particular website. Although the name ‘favicon’ might not be familiar, most people will recognise what it is once it’s been pointed out to them.
A genuine text message about coronavirus has been sent from the UK government to all mobile phones. Beware of COVID-19 scam texts however, that want to defraud the unwary during this time of crisis.
We'd just like to tell customers that we're still open for business during the coronavirus outbreak. We work from home offices anyway, so shutting ourselves away isn't too much of a problem.
M35 Web Design has always seen great, natural search engine optimisation results for our web design clients. We thought it was time to show off a few of our search engine optimisation results case studies!
Did you know that other businesses send Facebook information about your activity on their sites and apps? This is used by Facebook to show you adverts it thinks are relevant to you (i.e. Facebook targeted ads) because it's based on your browsing habits on those other sites.
This is why it can often feel like you're being spied on by your phone.
Want to avoid a Ransomware attack? Then beef up your passwords.
It's scary to know that people are STILL using passwords as weak as ‘12345’, but apparently they are. Why, just why would you do that?
Did you know that you can literally step back in time with Google Street View's imagery archives? That means you can probably check out where you live to see how it has changed over time.
WordPress' open source content management system (CMS) now powers over 1/3 of the top 10 million sites on the web.
This news comes via technology firm, W3Techs, who have compared historical trends in the usage of content management since March 2018.
In January 2019, a massive data breach of 773 million unique email addresses, alongside passwords, was found on a popular hacking forum. These had been gleaned from sites that had been hacked in the past.