Good morning @jnsgioia I found a note I made before getting off the desktop because it did not format correctly as shown in these screenshots: When reopening the CSV file you MUST set " Separated by" as a “SEMICOLON” and check the “Other options” section and enter the caret symbol which looks like: ^
This is my products .csv and I only have two color choices and eight sizes.
First attempt to reopen a saved .csv without the semicolon:
I didn’t open the file when I saw the above. I clicked semicolon and left the caret and it looked correct:
I’m having someone look over my CSV’s and will let you know the outcome.
Hello Occam, also thank you for these informations. I know about the problems with Smartycache in PS 1.6…
So, now i have turned off the Smartycache in my TB installation.(standard in a fresh installation is on). debugging is all off, CCC is all off. “use MemCache” is off.
TB is still fast, but it was noticeable faster with the Smartycache on.
There are still some basic needs for Europe/Germany which should be realized with this module (in my opinion). Can anyone tell if TB is working on the AEUC for more settings and extensions? E.g.:
items short description in shopping cart
basic price also in catergory or blocks and in cart
Because we need the same in the Swedish shop with a lot of different fabrics on office furniture I bought a PS module called mass combinations update. There you can just tick which image should be shown on each combination
I just bought it and installed the module. Thanks so much for letting me know about it!
Gift wrapping - totally agree! Never used it.
Guest checkout: I’m sorry, but this is a must-have for many shops!
OPC of coolstuff.com: nice design, but not even close to comply with European law, German legal requirements in particular.
ok i agreed it is server related i try different server some server not supported tb updater . it is feel heavy load admin panel and updating connect issue
it both server documentation same but some server not supported
see this result
Previewing the timing breakdown of a request
Timing breakdown phases explained
Here’s more information about each of the phases you may see in the Timing tab:
Queueing. The browser queues requests when:
There are higher priority requests.
There are already six TCP connections open for this origin, which is the limit. Applies to HTTP/1.0 and HTTP/1.1 only.
The browser is briefly allocating space in the disk cache
Stalled. The request could be stalled for any of the reasons described in Queueing.
DNS Lookup. The browser is resolving the request’s IP address.
Proxy negotiation. The browser is negotiating the request with a proxy server.
Request sent. The request is being sent.
ServiceWorker Preparation. The browser is starting up the service worker.
Request to ServiceWorker. The request is being sent to the service worker.
Waiting (TTFB). The browser is waiting for the first byte of a response. TTFB stands for Time To First Byte. This timing includes 1 round trip of latency and the time the server took to prepare the response.
Content Download. The browser is receiving the response.
Receiving Push. The browser is receiving data for this response via HTTP/2 Server Push.
Reading Push. The browser is reading the local data previously received.
thanks for your support
There is not really. The live editor was bad imo. It caused so many errors people never knew about. If you are a developer there are a few drop in ways to change the layout I can tell you about. But you will have to recompile the css from the source.
I’m Canadian but have lived in Osaka for about 25 years.
We sell a variety of things. On the “new product” side we sell Casio/Seiko/Citizen watches, Shimano/Daiwa/Miya reels/rods/other tackle, lines & lures from many Japanese companies, some music-related items, some AV stuff, some computer parts & accessories, some camera equipment. On the “used product” side we sell used photo gear (mostly lenses) as well as used handbags, LV and Chanel in particular. In the past year we have not focused much on the used business but do plan to get back to it later this year.
Rakuten is a Japanese company and one of the world’s largest eCommerce platforms. They also own a bank and some other businesses such as a point system used by many companies, credit cards, etc. The site layout is very Japanese which means it will make your eyes bleed to look at it for too long. Here is a item page from a Rakuten seller that I just pulled at random now. I’ve never looked at this item before now but it’s an example of a typical product page on Rakuten. The majority of information on the page has nothing to do with the product being sold and you actually have to dig around on many pages to find product information. This is quite common on Japanese websites.
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