KB Weekly Wrap-Up 6-12-15

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Knowledge Base Weekly Wrap Up 6-12-15It’s the end of another week and we’re celebrating with a brand new KB Weekly Wrap-Up. Hopefully you’ve been checking in with our newly-designed Knowledge Base to find any helpful articles or how-to’s you might need. In this edition of the Weekly Wrap-Up, we feature instructions on how to update WordPress plugins to protect your site from security vulnerabilities, the Memcached PHP extension, Apache, how to check your MySQL version, and seven extremely useful Linux commands for beginners!

  • 7 Extremely Useful Linux Commands for Beginners

    If you’re just getting started with Linux, check out these seven beneficial commands and learn how to properly use them with these tips.

  • How to Update a WordPress Plugin

    Maintaining updated plugins on your WordPress website is a vital step in keeping your site secure. Follow these step-by-step instructions to learn how to update any WordPress plugin on your site.

  • How to Prevent Being Hacked by the Cross-site Scripting Vulnerability in WP Super Cache

    One popular WordPress plugin, WP Super Cache, was found to have a cross-site scripting (XSS) vulnerability in some earlier versions. If you have WP Super Cache installed on your WordPress site, prevent your site from being hacked by following these steps.

  • How to Check the MySQL Version

    Learn how to check which MySQL version you are using from the command line and from the MySQL command client.

  • How to Install the Memcached PHP Extension on CentOS 7, Fedora 20, and Fedora 21

    Memcached is a distributed, high-performance, in-memory caching system that is primarily used to speed up sites that make heavy use of databases, but can also be used to store objects of any kind. Follow these instructions to learn how to install the Memcached PHP extension on CentOS 7, Fedora 20, and Fedora 21.

  • How to Install Apache on Fedora 20 and Fedora 21

    Apache, one of the most powerful and popular web servers in the world, is known for it’s ease of administration and flexibility. Follow these steps to learn how to install Apache on both Fedora 20 and Fedora 21.

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