It doesn’t matter how careful you are. At some true point of another, a plugin will cause your WordPress website to crash. The only path to avoid a collision is to have a test area that is an exact clone of your live website; with the same plugins, posts, pages, and theme. Today, I’d like to show you what you need to do when you a plugin causes your website to crash. These simple steps shall lessen any downtime a plugin crash may cause. It’s in your best interests to find yourself in the habit of backing up your database and files on a regular basis.
Backup services such as BlogVault and VaultPress are ideal for burning websites on a regular basis. If you do not use a backup service, I advise making backups personally. Cloud services such as Dropbox and Google Drive are perfect for storing backup files as they could be accessed anywhere. They also synchronize documents to ensure that the files on your PC, and the documents on their service, are similar. Some GB worth of storage space is provided free, which is sufficient for backing up important files. I take advantage of VaultPress for three WordPress websites I own, however, I don’t use any backup service for my small content websites.
For those websites, I ensure that a copy is experienced by me of most plugin’s files on my computer. I also do database backups semi-regularly, when I perform an update particularly. So before you update any plugin on your website, make a backup of your database, and ensure you have an up-to-date backup of each plugin that is installed on your website.
There are a number of reasons why problems arise whenever a plugin is installed on your website. The plugin is coded. The plugin is well-coded, it issues with another plugin on your website however. The plugin is well-coded, it conflicts with your WordPress theme however. The plugin clashes with WordPress itself.
When you revise WordPress to a fresh version, there’s always a risk that a plugin will issue with WordPress itself. This is more likely to occur with plugins that have not been updated in a long time (e.g. a 12 months); which is why you should backup your plugins and database before you upgrade WordPress to a more recent version.
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1. Your website will stay live, nevertheless, you shall see many mistake text messages at the top of each web page. 2. You shall start to see the “white display of death”. Your live website, and your admin area, will display a totally blank page, making it impossible that you should resolve the problem in the admin area. The white display screen of loss of life is usually triggered by the storage limit being exceeded.
This scares a lot of WordPress users, as it prevents them from doing anything. You can’t even deactivate the plugin that triggered the mistake. Usually do not worry, the pressing issue can be resolved. Plugins that cause mistake text messages can be set directly through the admin area normally. If you start to see errors after installing a plugin, the perfect solution is easy.