The Jetpack for WordPress Contact Form gives us a hook to filter what gets sent via email after a successful form submission but the documentation is not very helpful as it doesn’t provide an example. To top that the Comments are closed for the article. For details refer to the Jetpack Contact Form Message Hook page.
Copy the code below into a child theme’s functions.php file or a functionality plugin to append the value of $new_text to the end of the email.
Please change the value of $new_text to whatever you like.
Use Cases: You could use this hook to create a link to internal documentation or company policy.
Note: You need to check the email of the WordPress administrator, not the person sending the email, to notice the change.
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When I first learned about WordPress.com and how it differed from WordPress.org, one of the things I noticed is that WordPress.com hosts all of its sites on Automattic Inc, but what I learned later is that Automattic hosts more than one service on its servers. I’ve compiled a list of 5 website services that Automattic hosts on its servers. If you know of any more or you find an error, let us know in the comments.
Why do I need to know it?
If you’ve been part of the WordPress community for a while and are passionate about WordPress, it might be of interest to you. Another reason could be to improve your general knowledge.
How to verify?
To verify that the services below are hosted on Automattic, open this Domain Name Registration Data Lookup tool then copy and paste the root domain of each URL (without the https://) into the search field in the new tab and press enter. Scroll down to Contact Information. Under that, you’ll find the Registrant then Organization.If it says Automattic, Inc, We know, it’s hosted on Automattic’s servers.
The Digital Attack Map is a free online service that provides live and historical world-wide DDoS attack data between countries for a given day.
What is a DDos attack?
Arbor Network’s ATLAS® global threat intelligence system sources the data. The front-end and presentation is the work of Jigsaw LLC. You can visit digitalattackmap.com directly in a web browser or do a google search on digitalattackmap.com both methods should work.
You can make sure you are actually on the real site and not a phishing site by clicking on the padlock symbol in the address bar and inspecting the certificate issuer. If it says GTS CA 1DS, you are on the real website.
Heads Up & Warnings
The interface can be confusing and slow in some cases owing to the amount of data displayed. So I recommend using a computer with plenty of CPU and memory or enabling power mode on your laptop.
I haven’t been able to get the embed feature to work.
The date on the timeline does not match the date on the top of the right sidebar because it begins on the 2nd of January instead of the 1st.
The news stories seem to be missing in the current version of the interface.
The round buttons below Size(Bandwidth, in Gbps) aren’t working for me.
To read a map effectively, you need to look at the map key. The column on the right is that key. Unlike a map key on printed material, this key has buttons to filter the map data. The Large, Unusual, and Combined buttons, filter the DDos map data by the size of the attack for a given day. The list of buttons below Color Attacks By is self-explanatory.
The section below Shape indicates the source and destination of the attack.
Keep in mind that just because an attack is sourced in a country it doesn’t mean that the attacker performing the attack is in the same country. He could be using a compromised machine from another country. You should use the data to get a general idea of DDos activities on a global level.