Is Someone Stealing Your Source Code?

Written by Michael Southon

Is Someone Stealing Your Source Code? by Michael Southon

That's a question that worries many people onrepparttar Internet. And some people go to great lengths to hide their source code.

There are several reasons you might want to concealrepparttar 131820 source code of your web pages:

=> you have web pages that rank highly inrepparttar 131821 search engines and you don't want people to see your meta tags

=> you don't want people copying your web page design or java scripts

=> you want to protect your website from email harvesters and other spam utilities

But can you hide your source code?

The short answer is no - to display a web page,repparttar 131822 browser has to be able to readrepparttar 131823 source, and ifrepparttar 131824 browser can read it, so can your visitors.

But there are ways to make it more difficult for your visitors to read your source code. Here are some of them:

(1) Adding dozens of carriage returns atrepparttar 131825 top of your HTML page

This one has fooled me a couple of times. All you see is a lot of blank space - but just keep scrolling down and you'll findrepparttar 131826 source code.

(2) Using frames

When you try to viewrepparttar 131827 source code of a page using this technique, all you see isrepparttar 131828 first ten or fifteen lines of HTML. But just saverepparttar 131829 page to a folder on your hard disk and then look for a sub-folder whererepparttar 131830 images in that page were saved to.

Surfing For Credits.

Written by Joseph Robert Neil James.

Article By: Joseph Robert Neil James.

Surfing For Credits.

There are many Start page surf for credits programs but they all have a major weakness in common, which is,” low quality website views”. Forrepparttar past two years I have joined at least six Start page surfing programs and during that time, surfed for 1,000s of credits, resulting in little or no success forrepparttar 131817 sale of my own websites products and services.

My research into Start page surf program has resulted in comparing website page views, with sending out emails. My research has indicated that emails attract a click thru percentage rate of up to 4% - this means for every 25 emails sent out you should achieve on average, one click thru. Therefore 1,000 emails sent out equals a click thru total of 40 – Emails can be purchased for $1 per 1,000, which is $00.001 each – 10,000 would cost you $10. This gives you an idea of comparison between sending out emails and surfing website for credit.

This comparison indicates that sending out 25 emails is equal to, one page view because a start page surfer views any particular website inrepparttar 131818 same way as he/she would if they opened and read an email. Comparison, between emails and start page website views, indicates that start page website views should be far superior and produce many more sales. However, they don’t produce any more sales and I can understand why.

It’s a know fact that, providing a person has received an email at least eight times, promotingrepparttar 131819 same product, he/she is less likely to respond torepparttar 131820 product or service on offer. Comparing this with start page website views, a person that’s views a website eight time, he/she should create, far superior results.

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