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Easily redirect pages/posts or custom post types to another page/post or external URL by specifying the redirect URL and type (301, 302, 307, meta). You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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Easily redirect pages/posts or custom post types to another page/post or external URL by specifying the redirect URL and type (301, 302, 307, meta).
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Short description.

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rw Quick Page and Post Redirects You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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rw Quick Page and Post Redirects
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Plugin name.

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For right now, yes. Once we get more questions posted in the support forum, we'll add the more common ones to this list! You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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For right now, yes. Once we get more questions posted in the support forum, we'll add the more common ones to this list!
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Found in faq paragraph.

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For example. If you set up a redirect for the page <code>http://mysite.com/old-page/</code> and you want to see the page (and not have it redirect on you so you can look at it), type the URL as <code>http://mysite.com/old-page/?action=no-redirect</code> and it will load like there is no redirect present. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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For example. If you set up a redirect for the page <code>http://mysite.com/old-page/</code> and you want to see the page (and not have it redirect on you so you can look at it), type the URL as <code>http://mysite.com/old-page/?action=no-redirect</code> and it will load like there is no redirect present.
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Found in faq paragraph.

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Yes, use the URL as normal, and add <code>?action=no-redirect</code> to the query data (or <code>&amp;action=no-redirect</code> if there is already query data present). You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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Yes, use the URL as normal, and add <code>?action=no-redirect</code> to the query data (or <code>&amp;action=no-redirect</code> if there is already query data present).
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Found in faq paragraph.

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Still not sure? Try 302 for now - at least until you have a little time to read up on the subject. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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Still not sure? Try 302 for now - at least until you have a little time to read up on the subject.
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Easiest way to decide is this: If you want the page to permanently change to a new spot, use 301. If you are editing the page or post and only want it to be down for a few hours, minutes, days or weeks and plan on putting it back with the same link as before, then us 302. If you are having trouble with the redirects, use a <code>meta</code> redirect. The meta redirect actually starts to load the page as a 200 good status, then redirects using a meta redirect tag. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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Easiest way to decide is this: If you want the page to permanently change to a new spot, use 301. If you are editing the page or post and only want it to be down for a few hours, minutes, days or weeks and plan on putting it back with the same link as before, then us 302. If you are having trouble with the redirects, use a <code>meta</code> redirect. The meta redirect actually starts to load the page as a 200 good status, then redirects using a meta redirect tag.
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A 302 or 307 code tell the browser that the file was there but TEMPORARILY it can be found at a new location. This will tell the search engines to KEEP the old link in place because SOME day it will be back at the same old link. There is only a slight difference between a 302 and a 307 status. Truth is, 302 is more widely used, so unless you know why you need a 307, stick with a 302. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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A 302 or 307 code tell the browser that the file was there but TEMPORARILY it can be found at a new location. This will tell the search engines to KEEP the old link in place because SOME day it will be back at the same old link. There is only a slight difference between a 302 and a 307 status. Truth is, 302 is more widely used, so unless you know why you need a 307, stick with a 302.
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A 301 code means that you want to tell the browser (or Google, bing, etc.) that your new page has permanently moved to a new location. This is great for search engines because it lets them know that there was a page there once, but now go to the new place to get it - and they update there old link to is so future visitors will not have to go through the same process. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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A 301 code means that you want to tell the browser (or Google, bing, etc.) that your new page has permanently moved to a new location. This is great for search engines because it lets them know that there was a page there once, but now go to the new place to get it - and they update there old link to is so future visitors will not have to go through the same process.
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Found in faq paragraph.

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The 300+ range of codes in the header tells the browser (and search engine spider) that the original page has moved to a new location - this can be just a new file name a new folder or a completely different site. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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The 300+ range of codes in the header tells the browser (and search engine spider) that the original page has moved to a new location - this can be just a new file name a new folder or a completely different site.
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Found in faq paragraph.

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Good question! The number corresponds with the header code that is returned to the browser when the page is first accessed. A good page, meaning something was found, returns a 200 status code and that tells the browser to go ahead and keep loading the content for the page. If nothing is found a 404 error is returned (and we have ALL seen these - usually it is a bad link or a page was moved). There are many other types of codes, but those are the most common. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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Good question! The number corresponds with the header code that is returned to the browser when the page is first accessed. A good page, meaning something was found, returns a 200 status code and that tells the browser to go ahead and keep loading the content for the page. If nothing is found a 404 error is returned (and we have ALL seen these - usually it is a bad link or a page was moved). There are many other types of codes, but those are the most common.
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Found in faq paragraph.

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YES! Just set up a Quick Redirect (see above) and set the Request URL to <code>/my-name/</code> or <code>/my-product/</code> and the Destination URL to the place you want it to go. The destination doesn't even need to be on the same site - it can go anywhere you want it to go! You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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YES! Just set up a Quick Redirect (see above) and set the Request URL to <code>/my-name/</code> or <code>/my-product/</code> and the Destination URL to the place you want it to go. The destination doesn't even need to be on the same site - it can go anywhere you want it to go!
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Found in faq paragraph.

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Note - This option is available for the Quick Redirects only with the 'Use jQuery?' option enabled. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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Note - This option is available for the Quick Redirects only with the 'Use jQuery?' option enabled.
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Found in faq paragraph.

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YES, you can hide the original page link and have it replaced with the redirect link. Any place the theme calls either "wp_page_links", "post_links" or "page_links" functions, the plugin can replace the original link with the new one. Simply check the "Show Redirect URL" box when setting up the redirect on the page/post edit page. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

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YES, you can hide the original page link and have it replaced with the redirect link. Any place the theme calls either "wp_page_links", "post_links" or "page_links" functions, the plugin can replace the original link with the new one. Simply check the "Show Redirect URL" box when setting up the redirect on the page/post edit page.
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Found in faq paragraph.

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If you cannot us this option (because of a conflict with another script), then you may only have limited success with this feature. The reason - some themes put custom links in the menu, like RSS and other similar items. Many times (an this is usually the main reason why), they do not use the WP hook to add the menu item to the list - they literally just put it there. Unless the theme uses the internal WordPress hooks to call the menu, redirects, open in a new window and rel=nofollow features just will not work. ADDITIONALLY - Links in page/post content and Permalinks will not open in a new window or add the rel=nofollow. That is because the theme template actually sets up the links by calling "the_permalink()" function so add these elements is not consistently possible so it has been excluded from the functionality. The links will still redirect just fine but without that feature. You have to log in to add a translation. Details

Original untranslated

If you cannot us this option (because of a conflict with another script), then you may only have limited success with this feature. The reason - some themes put custom links in the menu, like RSS and other similar items. Many times (an this is usually the main reason why), they do not use the WP hook to add the menu item to the list - they literally just put it there. Unless the theme uses the internal WordPress hooks to call the menu, redirects, open in a new window and rel=nofollow features just will not work. ADDITIONALLY - Links in page/post content and Permalinks will not open in a new window or add the rel=nofollow. That is because the theme template actually sets up the links by calling "the_permalink()" function so add these elements is not consistently possible so it has been excluded from the functionality. The links will still redirect just fine but without that feature.
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Found in faq paragraph.

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