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Like most web-developers or Search Engine Optimisation professionals, I use a huge array of resources to get the job done. I take advantage of a combination of web and desktop applications, some purchased and some free. To research more, please check out: https://www.addictiontreatmentorangecounty.com/2018/11/08/getting-to-know-why-problem-drinking-in-teenagers-is-an-issue. Everybody else I know has downloaded a free copy of Mozilla Firefox, but few realize that by adding a number of the 1,500 free extensions they may get rid of the need for all the other applications they currently use. Listed here are my 13 favorite extensions for net professionals (in no particular order ):

HTML Validator (http://users.skynet.be/mgueury/mozilla/) validates webpages to the W3C HTML standards with a simple green check in-the corner of the page if the page validates, a red check if it doesnt, and a yellow exclamation point if there are warnings. In addition it contains an enhanced view of source code that allows one to see where problems are within the code.

FireFTP (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/684/) free, protected, cross-platform FTP client that provides easy and intuitive use of FTP servers. This eliminates a bit of computer software for those of you who make use of a separate program for FTP.

Professor X (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/2823/) allows you to view header data without needing to view source code. The site slides down and Professor X demonstrates to you the contents of-the page's head element, including Meta, script and Style information.

NikkelWHOIS (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/2646/) view the WHOIS data for any page by clicking the button on the top-right of the browser. Browse here at https://www.addictionsalternative.com/alcohol-dependency.html to check up the inner workings of this thing.

IE Tab (http://ietab.mozdev.org) fed up with when testing out a web page youre developing trading between Internet Explorer and Firefox? With IE Bill you can view Web Browser in an Opera Tab!

FireBug (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/1843/) an advanced debugger unit that enables you to observe your Javascript, Ajax, HTML and CSS.

Codetech (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/1002/) web site editor that's the feel of Dreamweaver. An amazing expansion for anyone doing website design that doesnt wish to spend a hundred or so dollars for Dreamweaver.

Server Switcher (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/2409/) easily switch between web sites in your development and live servers by pressing the switch server icon.

Search Engine Optimisation for Firefox (http://tools.seobook.com/firefox/seo-for-firefox.html) draws useful general market trends information right into Google's and Yahoo!'s search engine results, including Google PR, Age, links, Alexa rank, WHOIS, and more. In addition it provides several valuable links towards the the surface of the search pages, including Google Traffic Estimator, Google Trends, and the Overture View Bid tool.

Another Window Resizer (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/2498/) lets you resize browser window to standard screen resolutions. For one more interpretation, consider having a look at: mogorehab.com/alcohol-addiction.html.

AdSense Preview (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/2132/) preview the Google AdSense ads that would appear on that page. This is incredibly of good use if you are considering putting AdSense on the site and dont need to have the problem of signing up for a merchant account and putting the ads up only to see what type of ads will show.

Display grab (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/1146/) has a screenshot of the web-page and preserves it being an image file. This saves a bunch of time compared to the approach I used to use have a screenshot and available the image to be cropped by Adobe Photoshop.

Server Spy (https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox/2036/) shows what brand of HTTP server (Apache, IIS, etc.) runs on the site on the lower-right side of the browser..