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Thursday, 20 October 2016

How to Decrease Website Loading Speed?

Here are 10 Ways to Speed Up Your Website – and Improve Conversion by 7%

10 things you can do to speed up your site

1. Minimize HTTP Requests

According to Yahoo, 80% of a Web page’s load time is spent downloading the different pieces-parts of the page: images, stylesheets, scripts, Flash, etc. An HTTP request is made for each one of these elements, so the more on-page components, the longer it takes for the page to render.

That being the case, the quickest way to improve site speed is to simplify your design.

    Streamline the number of elements on your page.
    Use CSS instead of images whenever possible.
    Combine multiple style sheets into one.
    Reduce scripts and put them at the bottom of the page.

Always remember, when it comes to your website, leaner is better.

Pro Tip: Start a campaign to reduce the number of components on each page. By doing this, you reduce the number of HTTP requests needed to make the page render—and you’ll significantly improve site performance.

2. Reduce server response time

Your target is a server response time of less than 200ms (milliseconds). And if you follow the tips in this article, you’re well on your way to achieving this.

Google recommends using a web application monitoring solution and checking for bottlenecks in performance.

Pro Tip: Read this report by Singlehop, Critical Ecommerce Infrastructure Needs, to learn nine things you need to focus on to keep your site performing well.

Then tap into these resources:

Yslow – to evaluate your site’s speed and get tips on how to improve performance.
Google’s PageSpeed Tools – to learn more about performance best-practice and automate the process.

3. Enable compression

Large pages (which is what you could have if you’re creating high-quality content) are often 100kb and more. As a result, they’re bulky and slow to download. The best way to speed their load time is to zip them—a technique called compression.

Compression reduces the bandwidth of your pages, thereby reducing HTTP response. You do this with a tool called Gzip.

Most web servers can compress files in Gzip format before sending them for download, either by calling a third-party module or using built-in routines. According to Yahoo, this can reduce download time by about 70%.

And since 90% of today’s Internet traffic travels through browsers that support Gzip, it’s a great option for speeding up your site.

Pro Tip: Read this article for more details on Gzip compression. Then set up your server to enable compression:

    Apache: Use mod_deflate
    Nginx: Use HttpGzipModule
    IIS: Configure HTTP Compression

4. Enable browser caching

When you visit a website, the elements on the page you visit are stored on your hard drive in a cache, or temporary storage, so the next time you visit the site, your browser can load the page without having to send another HTTP request to the server.

Here’s how Tenni Theurer, formerly of Yahoo, explains it…

The first time someone comes to your website, they have to download the HTML document, stylesheets, javascript files and images before being able to use your page. That may be as many as 30 components and 2.4 seconds.

load time 1

Once the page has been loaded and the different components stored in the user’s cache, only a few components needs to be downloaded for subsequent visits.

In Theurer’s test, that was just three components and .9 seconds, which shaved nearly 2 seconds off the load time.

load time 2

Theurer says that 40-60% of daily visitors to your site come in with an empty cache, so it’s critical that you make your page fast for these first-time visitors. But you also need to enable caching to shave time off subsequent visits.

Pro Tip: Read this article to learn four methods for enabling caching.

Static resources should have a cache lifetime of at least a week. For third-party resources like ads or widgets, they should have a cache lifetime of at least one day.

For all cacheable resources (JS and CSS files, image files, media files, PDFs, etc.), set Expires to a minimum of one week, and preferably up to one year in the future. Don’t set it to more than one year in the future because that violates the RFC guidelines.

5. Minify Resources

WYSIWYG resources make it easy to build a Web page, but they sometimes create messy code—and that can slow your website considerably.

Since every unnecessary piece of code adds to the size of your page, it’s important that you eliminate extra spaces, line breaks, and indentation in your code so your pages are as lean as possible.

It also helps to minify your code. Here’s Google’s recommendation:

To minify HTML, you can use PageSpeed Insights Chrome Extension to generate an optimized version of your HTML code. Run the analysis against your HTML page and browse to the ‘Minify HTML’ rule. Click on ‘See optimized content’ to get the optimized HTML code.
To minify CSS, you can try YUI Compressor and cssmin.js.
To minify JavaScript, try the Closure Compiler, JSMin or the YUI Compressor. You can create a build process that uses these tools to minify and rename the development files and save them to a production directory.

6. Optimize images

With images, you need to focus on three things: size, format and the src attribute.

Image size

Oversized images take longer to load, so it’s important that you keep your images as small as possible. Use image editing tools to:

Crop your images to the correct size. For instance, if your page is 570px wide, resize the image to that width. Don’t just upload a 2000px-wide image and set the width parameter (width=”570”). This slows your page load time and creates a bad user experience.
Reduce color depth to the lowest acceptable level.
Remove image comments.

Image format

    JPEG is your best option.
    PNG is also good, though older browsers may not fully support it.
    GIFs should only be used for small or simple graphics (less than 10×10 pixels, or a color palette of 3 or fewer colors) and for animated images.
    Do not use BMPs or TIFFs.

Src attribute

Once you’ve got the size and format right, make sure the code is right too. In particular, avoid empty image src codes.

In HTML, the code for an image includes this:

<img src=””>

When there’s no source in the quotation marks, the browser makes a request to the directory of the page or to the actual page itself. This can add unnecessary traffic to your servers and even corrupt user data.

Pro Tip: Take time to re-size your images before uploading them. And always include the src attribute with a valid URL.

To ensure your images load quickly, consider adding the WP plugin to your website.

7. Optimize CSS Delivery

CSS holds the style requirements for your page. Generally, your website accesses this information in one of two ways: in an external file, which loads before your page renders, and inline, which is inserted in the HTML document itself.

The external CSS is loaded in the head of your HTML with code that looks something like this:

<!—Your styles –>

<link rel=”stylesheet” type=”text/css” media=”all” href=http://yourURL/style.css />

Inline CSS is nested in your page’s HTML and looks like this:

inline css example

In general, an external style sheet is preferable, because it reduces the size of your code and creates fewer code duplications.

Pro Tip: When setting up your styles, only use one external CSS stylesheet since additional stylesheets increase HTTP requests. Here are a two resources that can help:

    CSS Delivery Tool – Tells you how many external stylesheets your website is using.
    Instructions for combining external CSS files.

Avoid including CSS in HTML code, such as divs or your headings (like the inline CSS pictured above). You get cleaner coding if you put all CSS in your external stylesheet.

8. Prioritize above-the-fold content

Having just recommended that you use only one CSS stylesheet and no inline CSS, there is one caveat you need to consider. You can improve user experience by having your above-the-fold (top of the page) load faster—even if the rest of the page takes a few seconds to load.

Pro Tip: Consider splitting your CSS into two parts: a short inline part that styles above-the-fold elements, and an external part that can be deferred.

9. Reduce the number of plugins you use on your site

Too many plugins slow your site, create security issues, and often cause crashes and other technical difficulties.

Pro Tip: Deactivate and delete any unnecessary plugins. Then weed out any plugins that slow your site speed.

Try selectively disabling plugins, then measuring server performance. This way you can identify any plugins that harm your site speed.

10. Reduce redirects

Redirects create additional HTTP requests and increase load time. So you want to keep them to a minimum.

If you’ve created a responsive website, more than likely, you have redirects in place to take mobile users from your main website to the responsive version.

Pro Tip: Google recommends these two actions to make sure a responsive redirect doesn’t slow your site:

    Use a HTTP redirect to send users with mobile user agents directly to the mobile equivalent URL without any intermediate redirects, and
    Include the <link rel=”alternate”> markup in your desktop pages to identify the mobile equivalent URL so Googlebot can discover your mobile pages.

Sound too technical? Don’t worry. This post by VerveSearch helps you navigate your switch to a mobile-friendly website without compromising speed.


Monday, 17 October 2016

What is Google Tag Manager?

Google Tag Manager is a free tool that makes it easy for marketers to add and update website tags -- including conversion tracking, site analytics, remarketing, and more—with just a few clicks, and without needing to edit your website code. Take a quick look at how easy it is to set up an account and manage your tags.

First Things First: What is a Tag?

A tag is a piece of JavaScript code that most digital marketing vendors require their customers to integrate into their web and mobile sites. In many cases, these tags collect visitor behavior information. Tags also can serve functionality, such advertising, live chat, and product recommendations.

Tag management is…

A tag management system (TMS) makes its easy to manage the implementation of digital marketing technology solutions. Tag management also serves as a foundation for driving better omnichannel experiences.

What Tag Management is NOT

Tag management is not the most exciting name for such a crucial technology, often getting confusing with blog tags, tag clouds or search engine meta tags. Tag management is not related to any of those. Tags aren’t even really about tags per se, but about data. Tags are little more than a means to collect and shuttle data between a web site or mobile app session, and the vendor. Nevertheless, that is how the industry evolved, and the name stuck, although it is quickly becoming part of a larger customer data platform conversation.

The Rise of Tag Management

Tag management systems emerged in the late 2000s to address challenges posed by the explosive growth in digital marketing technologies, which now stands at 1,876, according to, a leading authority on marketing technology. Tag management helps streamline tag deployments and management, which previously required ongoing IT assistance to support.

How Tag Management Systems Work

Tag management systems control the deployment of all other tags and mobile vendor deployments via an intuitive web interface, without requiring any software coding. Tag management systems make it easy to add, edit or remove any tag with point and click simplicity. Enterprise tag management solutions – compared to free tag managers – also deliver a variety of advanced capabilities, such as customization, data management, privacy controls, mobile application support and much more.


Also Watch Video:

Friday, 14 October 2016

Google Rollout Penguin 4.0 Completely

If you haven't seen a Google Penguin recovery by now, you may still need to do some link cleanup. Google Penguin 4.0 is now fully rolled out.

The Google Penguin real time algorithm which started rolling out on September 23, 2016, has now rolled out fully to all of Google’s data centers.

Google’s Gary Illyes confirmed this on Twitter:

@jenstar yes, eh

— Gary Illyes (@methode) October 13, 2016

The recovery aspect of this new Penguin algorithm started a bit after September 23 — around September 28. Now that all data centers have the new code, those sites impacted by previous Google Penguin issues should have seen a recovery at some level if they took the necessary steps to clean up their links.

As we covered early, Penguin looks at the link source for the most part — so if you still have very spammy links pointing to your site, clean it up.

Those hit by any version of Penguin before — including Penguin 1.0 from April 24, 2012, through Penguin 3.0 from October 17, 2014 — should see an impact to their rankings if they made link cleanup efforts.

Again, Penguin 4.0, as some are referring to the real-time version of this algorithm, is fully rolled out.

Wednesday, 12 October 2016

Reliance Jio Offer Additional 12 Months Free Service to iPhone Users

  • The offer applies to buyers of all iPhone 7, 7 Plus and older models
  • The 12 months of service apply after the Jio Welcome Offer expires
  • Details of the enterprise plan will be announced at a later date

Reliance Jio today announced a partnership with Apple to offer iPhone customers in India a number of offers, including a year of complimentary Jio service worth Rs. 18,000 for retail customers and a 25 percent discount for enterprise customers.

 Those who buy a new iPhone 7 or iPhone 7 Plus as well as the existing iPhone 6s, iPhone 6s Plus, iPhone 6, iPhone 6 Plus and iPhone SE from a Reliance retail store or Apple authorized store will be eligible for the offer. All Jio users currently benefit from free service under the Reliance Jio Welcome Offer, so the one year of free service kicks in as soon as that offer expires, on December 31 2016.

That means those who buy now will get almost 15 months of free service. In particular, users will get the benefits of Jio’s Rs. 1499 monthly plan: unlimited local, STD and national roaming voice calls, 20GB of 4G data, unlimited 4G data usage at night, 40GB of Wi-Fi data at Jio hotspots, unlimited SMS, and subscription to Jio’s apps.

Reliance pegs the value of all this at Rs. 18,000. Enterprise customers will be eligible for a 25 percent discount and a special tariff plan, but further details of this offer are not available yet. The discount will be upfront rather than implemented as a cashback offer, sources told Gadgets 360. Details will be made available on Jio’s website in a few days’ time.

Sources also indicated that iPhones will not be locked to the Jio network in any way, and that customers are free to use other service providers if they do not want to take advantage of the free service. However, stocks of the iPhone 7 and 7 Plus are running low, and those who haven’t pre-booked might not find their preferred colour and capacity available.


Monday, 3 October 2016

195 Useful SEO Tips that Really Works

Here are 201 Powerful SEO Tips (That Actually Work)


1. Add LSI Keywords to Your Content
2. Add Text Content To Infographic-Based Blog Posts
3. Create Unique Titles for Each Page (Seriously)
4. Embed Long Tail Keywords In Title Tags
5. Experiment With Using ONLY Your Keyword in Your URL
6. Focus On Insanely Actionable Content
7. Forget Keyword Density. Focus on Keyword Frequency
8. Have a Privacy Policy and Terms Page
9. Include Keyword Synonyms in H1 and H2 Tags
10. Keep Your Title Tag Under (Approximately) 60 Characters
11. Make Social Sharing Buttons Super-Easy to Find
12. Optimize E-commerce Product Pages Like Blog Posts
13. Optimize Your Homepage For Conversions (And Your Brand Name)
14. Publish Long Content
15. Put Your Keyword Early In Your Title Tag
16. Relaunch Old Content
17. Replace "Published On" Dates with "Last Updated"
18. Take Advantage of Internal Linking
19. Update Old Content
20. Use "Jump Links" To Get Sitelinks
21. Use Google Search Console to Find Title Tag Issues
22. Use Lots of Images
23. Use Numbered Lists to Increase The Odds of Getting in The Knowledge Graph
24. Use Outbound Links
25. Use Schema to Boost CTR (But Be Careful)
26. Use Short URLs
27. Use This To Get Longer (4-Line) Description Tags
28. Use Title Tag Modifiers
29. Use Your Keyword In Your First 100 Words
30.Want More Shares? Use Click To Tweet Buttons
31. Write Content That Covers a Topic In-Depth
32. Write Image Alt Text Like a Caption


33. Always Have a Specific Page (And Place) For Your Link
34. Become a Regular Columnist on Authority Sites
35. Build .edu Links from Scholarships
36. Build Backlinks From Link Roundups
37. Co-Produce a Piece of Content
38. Collect (and Publish) Data
39. Combine the Skyscraper Technique With Guest Posting
40. Consolidate Similar Posts Into a Mega Guide
41. Contribute to Expert Roundups
42. Create a Glossary of Terms
43. Create an Awesome Free Tool
44. Create Awesome Infographics
45. Create Co-Branded Infographics With Cool Peeps
46. Create Linkable Content Around "Shoulder Niches"
47. Don't Bother Guest Posting (Unless You Follow These 2 Rules)
48. Don't Completely Discount Nofollow Links
49. Don't Overoptimize Anchor Text
50.Don't Overthink Link Quality
51. Don't Sweat Metrics. If a Site LOOKS Good, Get The Link
52. Don't Waste Time on Easy Links
53. Find Link Opportunites on Twitter
54. Focus on Contextual Links
55. Focus on Link Relevancy
56. Followup With Out of Office Emails
57. Get Interviewed on Podcasts
58. Get Links From News Sites With HARO and MuckRack
59. Get Links From Places That Use Your Visual Assets (Like Infographics)
60. Help Hacked Websites
61. Learn Everything You Can About Email Outreach
62. Let People Know You Featured Them
63. Make Your Content Appealing To Influencers
64. New to Link Building? Focus on Resource Pages
65. Offer Discounts to Universities
66. Promote to People That Commented on Another Post
67. Promote Your Content to People That Just Shared Something Similar
68. Promote Your Content To Your Email List
69. Reach Out to Bloggers That JUST Published a Post
70. Send Personalized Emails to Contact Forms and "Info@" Emails
71. Write your message to the person you want to get in touch with.
Speak at Conferences and Events
72. Tap Into Reverse Guest Posting
73. Test Two-Step Email Outreach
74. Time Your Outreach Emails
75. Transcribe Text Content Into Audio (Or Vice Versa)
76. Translate Other People's Content
77. Trim Your Link Profile's Spammy Links
78. Turn Unlinked Mentions Into Backlinks
79. Uncover Untapped Link Opportunities With Keyword Monitoring
80. Update Other People's Outdated Content
81. Use Blog Lists to Find Authoritative Link Opportunities
82. Use Broken Link Building (And The Moving Man Method)
83. Use to Find Emails
84. Use Google Images To Find Guest Post Opportunities
85. Use Linkclump to Grab Prospects
86. Use Million Short to Zero-In On Realistic Link Targets
87. Use Testimonials to Build Backlinks
88. Use Yesware to Optimize Your Email Outreach Tactics
89. Write Epic Content In The Form of Ultimate Guides, Case Studies and Mega Lists


90. use"Knowledge Graphe for your keywords
91. Choose Keywords That Are Movin' on Up
92. Choose Keywords With High Commercial Intent
93. Create Branded Keywords
94. Don't Focus on Long Tail Keywords
95. Find Awesome Topics (And Keywords) In a Book's Table of Contents
96. Find Keyword Ideas in Wikipedia
97. Find Keyword Ideas on Quora
98. Find Keywords with "Searches Related To..."
99. Find Kick-Butt Keyword Ideas in Conference Agenda Pages
100. Generate 1 Million Keyword Ideas With "Keyword Magic"
101. Generate Keyword Ideas From Your Users
102. Hack Google Suggest With "Wildcards"
103. Look at the SERPS Before Deciding on a Keyword
104. Optimize Keywords Ranking In Positions #7-#15
105. Provide "What is X" Information For Definition Keywords
106. Steal Your Competitors' Keywords With SEMRush
107. Tap Into Google's Underrated Keyword Research Tool
108. Target Brand New Keywords
109. Use Amazon Suggest to Find Ecommerce Keywords
110. Use Blog Comments to Find Content Gaps (And Then Close 'em)
111. Use Internal Search Results to Uncover Laser-Targeted Keyword Ideas
112. Use Pinterest Ads to Find Ecommerce Keyword Ideas
113. Use SEMRush to Gauge Keyword Difficulty
114. Use Uber Suggest and to Find Google Suggest Keywords
115. Write Out Clear Steps For "How To Do X" Keywords


116. Check (And Fix) Crawl Errors in Google Search Console
117. Check Google Search Console Every Week For Issues
118. Create AMP Pages
119. Create an XML and HTML Sitemap
120. Delete (Or Noindex) Mediocre Blog Posts
121. Destroy Duplicate Content
122. Dodge Duplicate Content With Canonical URLs
123. Double Check That You're Using 100% 301 Redirects
124. Double Check That Your Site is Mobile Friendly
125. Fix HTML Issues and Errors
126. Have Public Whois Information
127. Implement SSL (But Not Just for SEO)
128. Invest in a High-End Host for Faster Load Times
129. Keep an Eye on UGC
130. Make Your Website Responsive
131. Noindex Dynamic URLs
132. Periodically Check Your Robots.txt File
133. Prune Zero-Traffic Ecommerce Product Pages
134. Scraped Content Outranking You? Let Google Know
135. Speed Up Your Wordpess Blog With WP Rocket
136. Squish Images (Without Losing Quality) With Kraken
137. Subfolders>Subdomains - When it comes to search engine optimization, subfolders ( CRUSH subdomains (
138. Tie Your SItes Together in GSC
139. Use a Flat and Wide Website Architecture
140. Use Google PageSpeed Insights to Improve Your Code
141. Use Google Search Console to Find (And Fix) Duplicate Title Tags
142. Use GTMetrix to Improve Your Site's Actual Loading Speed
143. Use RavenTools to Uncover Thin Content
144. Use SEMRush or Raven Tools to Check Your Site for Errors
145. Use SEO Browser to See What Your Site Looks Like to Search Engines
146. Use Website Penalty Indicator to See If You've Been Hit
147. Use Your Site on a Mobile Device


148. Add Transcriptions to Videos
149. Create a Video Sitemap
150. Create Keyword-Rich Playlists in YouTube
151. Create Long Videos (They Rank Better in YouTube)
152. Embed Your Videos in Blog Posts
153. Embed Your YouTube Videos in Guest Posts
154. Get YouTube Video Views From Online Communities
155. Implement Video Schema
156. Include Your Keyword In Your Video's Filename, Title and Description
157. Maximize Video Indexing by Putting Video at the Top of Your Page
158. Optimize Around “Video Keywords” (Video Keywords are keywords that Google already shows video results for.)
159. Optimize Your Thumbnail Image For More Views
160. Promote YouTube Videos to Your Email List
161. Use "Like this" CTAs on YouTube
162. Use End Slate on YouTube to Get More Subs
163. Use Open Loops To Boost Video View Retention
164. Use These Two Tips to Boost Session Watch Time
165. Use YouTube Suggest to Find Video Keywords
166. Write Long Descriptions for YouTube Videos


167. Avoid Using Huge Images Above Your Content
168. Copy Adwords Ads for Highly-Clickable Title and Description Tags
169. Create Attention-Grabbing Blog Post Intros
170. Emphasize Fast Results In Your Description Tag
171. Encourage Users to Leave Comments On Your Content
172. Make Sure Your Ads Don't Dominate The Above The Fold Area
173. Make Your Design Clean and Easy To Read
174. Optimize Your Meta Description for CTR
175. Put Your Content Front and Center
176. Sprinkle Bucket Brigades Into Every Post
177. Use a Colorful Image Above The Fold
178. Use a Number In Your Title Tag
179. Use At Least 15px Font Size
180. Use Click Magnet Words on Title Tags
181. Use Facebook Ads to Boost Organic CTR
182. Use Google Analytics to Find Pages With Low Dwell Time (and Improve Them)
183. Use High-Quality Images
184. Use Keyword-Rich URLs
185. Use Lots of Bullets and Subheadings
186. Use Lots of Multimedia (Not Just Images)
187. Use Parentheses (Or Brackets) In Your Title Tags
188. Use Short (1-3 Sentence) Paragraphs
189. Use Short Blog Post Introductions (4-9 Sentences)
190. Use Short Sentences To Maximize Readability
191. Use Your Keyword In Your Description Tag
192. Wow Peeps With Custom Page Designs
193. Write Awesome Subheaders
194. Write Crisply and Clearly
195. Offer Unique Content With Visual Content Pitches


Wednesday, 28 September 2016

List of all HTTP Status Codes that every SEO Guy Should Know About

      Here is the list of all HTTP Status Codes:

1xx Informational:
  • Ø  100 Continue
  • Ø  101 Switching Protocols
  • Ø  102 Processing (WebDAV; RFC 2518)

2xx Success:
  • Ø  200 OK
  • Ø  201 Created
  • Ø  202 Accepted
  • Ø  203 Non-Authoritative Information (since HTTP/1.1)
  • Ø  204 No Content
  • Ø  205 Reset Content
  • Ø  206 Partial Content
  • Ø  207 Multi-Status (WebDAV; RFC 4918)
  • Ø  208 Already Reported (WebDAV; RFC 5842)
  • Ø  226 IM Used

3xx Redirection:
  • Ø  300 Multiple Choices
  • Ø  301 Moved Permanently
  • Ø  302 Found (Temp Moved)
  • Ø  303 See Other (since HTTP/1.1)
  • Ø  304 Not Modified
  • Ø  305 Use Proxy (since HTTP/1.1)
  • Ø  306 Switch Proxy
  • Ø  307 Temporary Redirect (since HTTP/1.1)
  • Ø  308 Permanent Redirect (RFC 7538)

4xx Client Error:
  • Ø  400 Bad Request
  • Ø  401 Unauthorized
  • Ø  402 Payment Required
  • Ø  403 Forbidden
  • Ø  404 Not Found
  • Ø  405 Method Not Allowed
  • Ø  406 Not Acceptable
  • Ø  407 Proxy Authentication Required
  • Ø  408 Request Timeout
  • Ø  409 Conflict
  • Ø  410 Gone
  • Ø  411 Length Required
  • Ø  412 Precondition Failed
  • Ø  413 Payload Too Large
  • Ø  414 URI Too Long
  • Ø  415 Unsupported Media Type
  • Ø  416 Range Not Satisfiable
  • Ø  417 Expectation Failed
  • Ø  418 I'm a teapot (RFC 2324)
  • Ø  421 Misdirected Request
  • Ø  422 Unprocessable Entity (WebDAV; RFC 4918)
  • Ø  423 Locked (WebDAV; RFC 4918)
  • Ø  424 Failed Dependency (WebDAV; RFC 4918)
  • Ø  426 Upgrade Required
  • Ø  428 Precondition Required
  • Ø  429 Too Many Requests
  • Ø  431 Request Header Fields Too Large
  • Ø  451 Unavailable For Legal Reasons

5xx Server Error:
  • Ø  500 Internal Server Error
  • Ø  501 Not Implemented
  • Ø  502 Bad Gateway
  • Ø  503 Service Unavailable
  • Ø  504 Gateway Timeout
  • Ø  505 HTTP Version Not Supported
  • Ø  507 Insufficient Storage
  • Ø  508 Loop Detected
  • Ø  510 Not Extended
  • Ø  511 Network Authentication Required

Unofficial codes:
  • Ø  103 Checkpoint
  • Ø  420 Method Failure
  • Ø  419 I'm a fox (Smoothwall/Foxwall)
  • Ø  420 Enhance Your Calm
  • Ø  450 Blocked by Windows Parental Controls (Microsoft)
  • Ø  498 Invalid Token (Esri)
  • Ø  499 Token Required (Esri)
  • Ø  499 Request has been forbidden by antivirus
  • Ø  509 Bandwidth Limit Exceeded
  • Ø  530 Site is frozen

  • Ø  520 Unknown Error
  • Ø  521 Web Server Is Down
  • Ø  522 Connection Timed Out
  • Ø  523 Origin Is Unreachable
  • Ø  524 A Timeout Occurred
  • Ø  525 SSL Handshake Failed
  • Ø  526 Invalid SSL Certificate

Friday, 26 August 2016

Top 100 Most Followed Accounts on Twitter

Here is the list of World's most famous Twitter Accounts..!!

SO here current list of most famous twitter accounts of 2016 :)