Every now and then I’ll be connected to a server on my Mac with a very specific volume mounted, but then it doesn’t appear anywhere in Finder. When I try to reconnect to it, it’s grayed out, as if I was connected after all.
For a while, the only way I knew how to fix it was to restart, but that’s obviously most inconvenient.
Turns out, there is quite a simple solution, and that is to unmount the volume via the command line.
Open up Terminal and type in the following:
sudo umount -f "/Volumes/NameOfVolume"
Replacing “NameOfVolume” with your volume’s name. After you hit ENTER, type in your Mac’s password when prompted.
Once that’s done, reconnect to the server in Finder (COMMAND + K), select the volume that was previously grayed out, mount it, and now it’ll be in Finder again for you to browse.
Mailtrap is a service that captures all mail sent by your site and prevents it from arriving at the intended recipient. It’s really useful for testing and debugging mail without having to write manual checks to ensure your users don’t get spammed with tests.
Setting up Mailtrap with WordPress is pretty straightforward, because all we need to do is overwrite the default SMTP server in the PHPMailer, which is what WordPress uses to send mail. It’s important to note that it will also trap mail sent from plugins like Contact Form 7.
Add the following hook in your theme’s functions.php file or throw this in a plugin:
Having played more than a 200 hours in over 700 games, most of which as a Bladedancer, split evenly across PvE and PvP, I found a layout that I tend to fall back on for each type.
Besides just listing what I chose, I’ll also describe the reasons behind them, so if you find that you’re a similar type of player, but have not yet spent a lot of time with one or more of the Bladedancer’s abilities, maybe it’s time to give it a whirl!
I’m using Vagrant to work on a WordPress site and noticed the following error throughout several admin pages that attempt to connect to WordPress.org:
An unexpected error occurred. Something may be wrong with WordPress.org or this server’s configuration. If you continue to have problems, please try the support forums. (WordPress could not establish a secure connection to WordPress.org. Please contact your server administrator.)