Long after the demise of Google Authorship, is it now both valid and viable for a document to include multiple links?

When Google Authorship was very much still a thing several years ago, the conclusion was that it was better not to include more than one <link rel="author"> on any given page.


  • 2012 – How to implement rel="author" on a page with multiple authors?
  • 2013 – Is Google OK with multiple rel="author" links?

Google Authorship is now a distant memory (Mountain View stopped using it several centuries ago in 2016) but I’m concerned that there may still be something invalid or nonsensical about including more than one <link rel="author"> in the <head> of a given document.

My use case involves referencing both an About Page and humans.txt:

<link rel="author" href="https://example.com/about-us/" /> <link rel="author" href="https://example.com/humans.txt" type="text/plain" /> 

Is there anything – I can’t find explicit confirmation – from the WHAT-WG to confirm that this is valid usage?

Or is there a viable alternative to using more than one <link rel="author"> element?

Does exploration movement rate in Basic D&D (B/X) include trap/secret-door detection?

In the Basic Rulebook for D&D, on page B19, it states that characters can move 120′ in a dungeon per turn (10 minutes). Later it states that this movement assumes players are mapping carefully, searching, and trying to be quiet.

What is meant by ‘searching’? Are characters automatically getting a detect trap and detect secret door roll (every 10′ or per trap/door) as part of this movement rate? It seems unclear what searching exactly means in this context.

What to include in generated emails to make them acceptable to email servers?

I need to send some automated emails from a program I’m working on. This is a new feature. I’m generating the emails now, but they get filtered by most of the email servers that I send tests to. Only one server I am using accepts the emails and it allows a lot of spam through. I need to find what headers or authentication or whatever I need to add to make the emails acceptable to major servers.

I’ve tried searching the internet for questions about sending automated emails, but the lead responses are all from companies that are willing to send the emails for me, or that are recommending what the body should look like.

How do I authenticate the email so that it doesn’t get flagged or filtered as spam?

Also, does length play any part in typical spams filters (i.e. are short emails more likely to be filtered)?

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Include a leading zero in pagination

I’m new to WordPress Development and have been teaching myself over the last few months how to develop a theme from scratch. Normally I can figure issues out on my own through forums, but I can’t really find much on this one.

I’ve been trying to add leading zeros to my pagination if the number is less than 10.

I.e: < Newer 01 02 03 … 10 Older >

Here is my pagination code. Any pointers in the right direction would be appreciated!

if ( !function_exists('palfrey_pagination') ) { function palfrey_pagination( $  range = 5 ) {      if( is_singular() )         return;      // $  paged - number of the current page     global $  paged, $  wp_query;      // Stop execution if there's only 1 page.     if( $  wp_query->max_num_pages <= 1 )         return;       $  paged = get_query_var( 'paged' ) ? absint( get_query_var( 'paged' ) ) : 1;      if ( !$  max_page )         $  max   = intval( $  wp_query->max_num_pages );      if ( $  max_page > 1 )             if ( !$  paged ) $  paged = 1;       // Add current page to the array.     if ( $  paged >= 1 )         $  links[] = $  paged;       // Add the pages around the current page to the array.     if ( $  paged >= 3 ) {         $  links[] = $  paged - 1;         $  links[] = $  paged - 2;     }       if ( ( $  paged + 2 ) <= $  max ) {         $  links[] = $  paged + 2;         $  links[] = $  paged + 1;     }          // The pagination     echo "\n" . '<div class="content-block-common-large">                     <div class="block-wrap">                         <div class="inline-group flex-group relative align-center column-align-bottom">                             <div class="column responsive width-450">                                 <ul class="pagination display-block relative align-center width-1of1">' . "\n";       // Link to 'Newer' posts.     if ( get_previous_posts_link() ) {         printf( '<li>%s</li>' . "\n", get_previous_posts_link( '<div class="display-inline-block relative float-left"><span class="pagination-prev">Newer</span></div>' ) );     }else{     echo '<li><div class="display-inline-block relative float-left pointer-events-none" style="opacity: .6;"><span class="pagination-prev">Newer</span></div></li>';     }          // Link to first page, plus ellipses if necessary.     if ( ! in_array( 1, $  links ) ) {         $  class = 1 == $  paged ? ' class="active"' : '';           printf( '<li%s><a href="%s">%s</a></li>' . "\n", $  class, esc_url( get_pagenum_link( 1 ) ), '1' );           if ( ! in_array( 2, $  links ) )             echo '<li>…</li>';     }       // Link to current page, plus 2 pages in either direction if necessary.     sort( $  links );     foreach ( (array) $  links as $  link ) {         $  class = $  paged == $  link ? ' class="active"' : '';         printf( '<li%s><a href="%s">%s</a></li>' . "\n", $  class, esc_url( get_pagenum_link( $  link) ), $  link );     }       // Link to last page, plus ellipses if necessary.     if ( ! in_array( $  max, $  links ) ) {         if ( ! in_array( $  max - 1, $  links ) )             echo '<li>…</li>' . "\n";           $  class = $  paged == $  max ? ' class="active"' : '';         printf( '<li%s><a href="%s">%s</a></li>' . "\n", $  class, esc_url( get_pagenum_link( $  max) ), $  max );     }       // Link to 'Older' posts.     if ( get_next_posts_link() ) {         printf( '<li>%s</li>' . "\n", get_next_posts_link( '<div class="display-inline-block relative float-right"><span class="pagination-next">Older</span></div>' ) );     }else{     echo '<li><div class="display-inline-block relative float-right pointer-events-none" style="opacity: .6;"><span class="pagination-next">Older</span></div></li>';     }       echo "\n" . '           </ul>                         </div>                     </div>                 </div>             </div>' . "\n";       } } 

Do you include the constitution modifier to your starting HP if it’s negative?

When I was creating my Bard with a standard array, I considered making constitution my lowest.

I know that starting HP = the highest number of your class’ hit dice + CON mod (so 8 + CON for a Bard)

But I’m wondering if that formula still applies if the modifier is negative. My friend says it doesn’t, and I’ve tried looking it up, but all I get is if it affects your HP leveling up, not your staring HP

Does Water Walk include ice as a terrain it affects?

Water Walk in DnD 3.5e specifies ice among the surfaces Water Walk lets you traverse as if it were solid ground, eliminating the difficult terrain penalties ice normally imposes:

The transmuted creatures can tread on any liquid as if it were firm ground. Mud, oil, snow, quicksand, running water, ice, and even lava can be traversed easily, since the subjects’ feet hover an inch or two above the surface. (Creatures crossing molten lava still take damage from the heat because they are near it.) The subjects can walk, run, charge, or otherwise move across the surface as if it were normal ground.

If the spell is cast underwater (or while the subjects are partially or wholly submerged in whatever liquid they are in), the subjects are borne toward the surface at 60 feet per round until they can stand on it.

Water Walk in DnD 5e omits ice from the list of affected terrain:

This spell grants the ability to move across any liquid surface—such as water, acid, mud, snow, quicksand, or lava—as if it were harmless solid ground (creatures crossing molten lava can still take damage from the heat). Up to ten willing creatures you can see within range gain this ability for the duration.

If you target a creature submerged in a liquid, the spell carries the target to the surface of the liquid at a rate of 60 feet per round.

Has there been any clarification that allows ice?

Please cite source sites.

Does the limitation on the Cave Fisher’s Filament action include the weight of carried equipment?

The Cave Fisher from Volo’s Guide to Monsters (pg. 130) has an action called Filament which says:

One creature grappled by the cave fisher’s adhesive filament must make a DC 13 Strength saving throw, provided that the target weighs 200 pounds or less. On a failure, the target is pulled into an unoccupied space within 5 feet of the cave fisher, and the cave fisher makes a claw attack against it as a bonus action.

Emphasis mine. I imagine its pretty uncommon for a medium sized PC’s bodyweight and carried equipment combine for a weight under 200 lbs. Does the Cave Fisher’s attack limitation include the weight of carried equipment?