WP install in sub-dir white screen

I read trough a lot of posts but I can’t find what I am looking for!

My WP moved from localhost to online, and now it shows a blank page (wp-admin is working normally). This is the structure: sub.domain.nl/dir1/dir2/WP-install

Something must me off with the redirecting I think after trying these: – removing all plugins – activate default template – change functions.php – turned on debug mode – played around with wp-config and .htaccess

codex.wordpress wasn’t much helpful either as it, like most posts about this, wants me to place files (like .htaccess) in the root of the site.

The WP install should only be living in the sub.domain.com/dir1/dir2/WP-install directory. Because there are other pages above: sub.domain.nl/dir1/dir2 (like a ‘site menu’).

The .htaccess:

<IfModule mod_rewrite.c> RewriteEngine on RewriteCond %{HTTP_HOST} ^(www.)?sub.domain.nl$   RewriteCond %{REQUEST_URI} !^/dir1/dir2/ RewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-f RewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-d RewriteRule ^(.*)$   /dir1/dir2/$  1 RewriteCond %{HTTP_HOST} ^(www.)?sub.domain.nl$   RewriteRule ^(/)?$   dir1/dir2/index.php [L]  </IfModule> 

Other try at the .htaccess (this does display the site, but all the links get duplicated like: https://www.sub.domain.nl/sub.domain.nl/dir1/dir2/index.php)

# BEGIN WordPress <IfModule mod_rewrite.c> RewriteEngine On RewriteBase /sub.domain.nl/dir1/dir2/ RewriteRule ^index\.php$   - [L] RewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-f RewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-d RewriteRule . /sub.domain.nl/dir1/dir2/index.php [L] </IfModule> # END WordPress 

to what extent is white text on medium-to-light grey background objectively bad practice?

I made the mistake of openly criticizing a webpage because I was asked to have an opinion. I ruled negatively. To what extent is the designer culpable for my unfavorable critique?

Legibility judged objectively?

Intrinsic and external factors like monitors and eyes play a role here.

Small, 8 to 10px, white sans text, on a solid shade of gray, that is somewhere between 10-35% still caused me to drop a “star”… probably because the lcd screen helped. Screen viewing angle, pixel density, maybe even screen reflection might have influenced me. Yet am I to blame or is this supposed to be avoided ?

Given that I have slight astigmatism, I shouldn’t appreciate tiny fonts that are too thin or light at all. But I actually use this very setup right now for my desktop environment, with supbixel rendering enabled being a necessity to render the font properly, it’s so thin. I’m not blind.

Is it tenable that one shouldn’t be needing to weigh such external factors, if one sticks to good practices, like higher contrast between text and background ?

There was also no real necessity on picking such a light grey. Which in end effect gave me the impression of carelessness – while the author might have tried to keep things warm and cozy with his choice of colors.

Relevance issues

The thing is, the user isn’t reading a poem with this setup. I’m talking about menu items that are only going to be actually read until the user learns instinctively click on the 3rd word in the row.

I personally believe legibility is important. But good practices aren’t rules and I can’t penalize the author because he trespassed against Article X. Is this still somehow objectively a faux-pas from an UX perspective or is it rather that I was prone to simply subjectively “finding fault”, frustrated that I couldn’t read a few words on a glance ? To what extent is white text on light grey background objectively bad practice?

Bonus question along the same lines:

This menu was also unnecessarily hiding from view, until being called upon through a click. This superfluousness made me drop another star, as it gets in the way of efficient interaction. Except, it’s only one extra click. Sneaking in dynamics for the sake of having dynamics can be done without it getting in the way though.

Same question. Did I hold a valid grudge ? Should the author get it or rather get offended ?

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Setting the right white balance value

As I understand White Balancing means – making a particular color look as it should have been irrespective of what color the Ambient Light is. i.e A white paper must look white not blueish grey(cool) or orangeish(hot).

So when taking a photo on my DSLR, what I see from the View Finder is same as what my eye naturally sees. However the final photos don’t look good.

I assure you I am having the other settings fine.

As for the White Balance none of the following works perfectly:

  • Auto – In which case it is quite ordinary
  • Preset – Again it does not serve the purpose of making the colors look as they were supposed to
  • Manual – If i am actually setting a color temperature such that a white object looks white to someone who looks at the photo taken, then the other things in the photo looks back. Basically the photo is ruined all together.

So my question is

What should I use as a rule to get it right?

Because when I checked few of the videos on Youtube – They mostly start at a certain value, take the photo, check it and keep increasing or decreasing the temperature and stop at a place where they feel it is right or best (I have no idea how to know what is best)