With CSS (Cascading Style Sheets) you can use custom fonts on your website. Normally your visitors can only see the fonts that are already installed on their computers. So if you use a font that is not installed on your website visitor’s computer then his or her browser will show some other font that is there on the computer. That’s why when you are defining a font for an element (such as <p>) you often specify multiple fonts so that if your preferred font is not available your CSS file should use the available alternatives. Continue reading How To Use Custom Fonts On Your Website With CSS
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Whether you’re developing WordPress plugins, WordPress themes, or rolling out a new site based on a customized version of WordPress, it’s often helpful to be able to mirror your live site on your local system for development. This is common for commercial sites, where you have a live production server but you also need a development and/or staging server, which is run locally to test plugins, mods, themes, and everything else that you don’t want to do on the live production server. For example, your live site could be http://www.example.com/blog and your development site might be http://localhost/example.com/blog. However, WordPress serves pages with embedded absolute URLs based on the absolute site URL configured in your database, so none of the links on your development site will work.