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timesrite
07-10-2006, 11:12 PM
Hiya
I have published my site, and now have changed a page and republished, problem is at the end of publishing my new page, the message says published successful, but when i click onto my site .... my old page is still there! why is my new page not published over my old page????
john

davidundalicia
07-10-2006, 11:55 PM
Try pressing F5 a few times or refresh...Your browser is caching your old page................

timesrite
07-11-2006, 06:11 PM
tried that a few times and it dont seem to work spent the whole evening re-publishing the same page before it took it ?
I need 2 get out more LOL
john

timesrite
07-11-2006, 06:13 PM
anyway does any one know how you can stop some body right clicking on your pages and copying stuff?

VodaHost
07-11-2006, 07:01 PM
1) Click the below to learn more about clearing your cache

http://www.vodahost.com/vodatalk/personal-computer-forum/3426-help-my-browser-caching.html

2) After working hard on a design, image or article you may want to protect it by using a JavaScript that disables right-click while optionally warning a visitor that the content is copyrighted. It might sound ok, but this isn't generally a good idea. Why not?

It's annoying!

You don't realise just how much you use right-click until you can't use it! There are a lot of useful features in the short menu that it opens up. While most are also available in the main browser menu, it's often much quicker to use the right-click menu -- this is usually the closest menu you have available.

It's pointless!

If you think disabling right-click will protect your source code or images, think again! Anyone who's determined to copy your content or code will do so regardless of his or her ability to bring up a browser context menu. If they want your source code then it's as simple as selecting 'view source' from the main menu. Article text can be highlighted and copied, images and media presentations can be retrieved from the cache, and streaming media can be recorded.

Disabling right-click will only make people more determined to learn exactly what it is you're hiding. And this could end up being counter-productive, as your images and source code attract unwanted attention. Not only that, but you can only disable right-click on browsers that have JavaScript enabled: a visitor only has to turn off JavaScript in their browser's options to be able to ignore the script altogether!

It's disabling!

Mouse gestures that enable quicker navigation are starting to become a feature of browsers: Opera has them, Mozilla has just added support, and it's only a matter of time before Internet Explorer adopts them. Disabling right-click on pages viewed in these browsers also disables the ability to use mouse gestures, so you won't be popular with those that use them frequently!

Even when you don't make use of mouse gestures, their absence can still seriously affect your ability to browse the Internet. I tend to open any links from a page I like in a new window from the right-click menu, so that I can read and compare both pages and return without having to use the back button. While you can open a link in a new window by holding down shift while clicking on it, many find it easier to use the option from the right-click menu. Disable right-click and you'll alienate these users pretty quickly.

It's unprofessional!

Ask yourself this: would you buy something from a site that reminds you its images are protected by copyright every time you go to use right-click (even when your pointer is nowhere near an image)? I thought not! Disabling right click suggests a lack of professionalism to users.

It's insulting!

Most of your visitors will come to your site looking to buy something, or to find information. Only a small percentage of your visitors will land at your site with the intention to steal from it. By trying to protect yourself from the minority, you effectively insult the majority, who will use the right-click menu for legitimate reasons. Do you really expect your visitors to trust you when you offer them "helpful reminders" that imply you can't trust them?

Granted, some people will want to view your source code -- but don't assume that everyone who looks at it will want to use it on their site! Savvy visitors that are aware of deceptive techniques used by some unscrupulous site owners may just want to check that a link is going to take them where they think it will take them. Does that make them a thief?

Solutions for Content Protection

NONE...If you put it on the internet..Its fair game...There is nothing online that can not be copied.

leftysd
07-11-2006, 07:15 PM
Try this and just change the message text.

<SCRIPT language=JavaScript>
<!--
function click() {
if (event.button==2) {
alert(' Please use left mouse button !');
}
}
document.onmousedown=click
// -->
</SCRIPT>

leftysd
07-11-2006, 07:16 PM
Try this for Right Click

<SCRIPT language=JavaScript>
<!--
function click() {
if (event.button==2) {
alert(' Please use left mouse button !');
}
}
document.onmousedown=click
// -->
</SCRIPT>