Google Publisher Tag (GPT) is an ad tagging library with which you can dynamically build ad requests. GPT takes key details from you such as ad unit name, ad size, and custom targeting, builds the request, and displays the ad on web pages or mobile apps.
Google Analytics is a service offered by Google that generates detailed statistics about a website's traffic and traffic sources and measures conversions and sales. Google Analytics can track visitors from all referrers, including search engines and social networks, direct visits and referring sites. It also displays advertisin...
Quantcast helps advertisers and publishers better understand, find and access targeted audiences in real-time. Marketers use Quantcast to amplify their targeting and reach consumers who look just like their best performing customers with unprecedented performance and scale. Publishers use Quantcast to directly measure and packag...
A family of standard web feed formats used to publish frequently updated information like blog entries, news headlines, audio and video.
A pingback is one of four types of linkback methods for Web authors to request notification when somebody links to one of their documents. This enables authors to keep track of who is linking to, or referring to their articles.
This site uses the viewport meta tag which means the content may be optimized for mobile content.
Disqus is a networked community platform, reaching over 900 million people a month, 1.8 million registered communities, and over 300M active commenters. The service offers a networked comment system used to foster engagement and connect audiences from around the web. Disqus looks to make it very easy and rewarding for people ...
Open graph description entity tag
The Open Graph protocol enables any web page to become a rich object in a social graph, a open protocol supported by Facebook
Chrome for Android, since version 39 supports the "theme-color" meta tag to allow websites control the background color of the tab's UI header.
A canonical link element is an HTML element that helps webmasters prevent duplicate content issues by specifying the "canonical", or "preferred".
By adding rel="home" to a hyperlink, a page indicates that the destination of that hyperlink is the homepage of the site in which the current page appears.