Last issue, we used a very tiny hidden link in to access the "preview/review/edit" of the June issue... our new and faster meta info led the various site scanning robots directly to it... by the next morning it was up online ! unedited, and not ready for prime-time.

So, this issue I am trying a new code to ward off the bots:


The September issue you will now preview "will not" return you to home.... (home is index) which is currently up as the June issue. This "preview" version is temporarily named Aindex.

Once off of the "home page" do not try to return.... inter connect on all of the other pges.

To be sure you did not mess-up, when looking at any page, be very sure to check in your upper left header for the page ID.... which will have a 133 suffix. "not" a 132 suffix.


Working more and more with all of this new code (both, here at the Nest,and on my other sites) there are three dynamic items that are note-worthy.

We now have achieved very good readabilty and presentation on all sizes of monitors (2"-60"), whereas, last year our "mobile" viewing was atrocious.

Secondly, the amount of viewer complaints is "up" . . . due to the urgent importance of browsers now needing to be up-to-date (urgent is no joke here!).

Presentation from one monitor to another, from one Operating System to another, and on different browsers, still can vary widely.(especially on "pattern" haiku layouts).

This problem is going to escalate rather than diminish, as we move further into W3C HTML5/CSS standards. On my sites that use graphics, photos, and artwork the problem is quadrupled, fortunately here at the Nest we are mostly text.

The third item is the "simplicity" trend to websites today, and why.
The mobile computer comprises almost 60% of the worlds in-use units today, which means BATTERIES... most of what we now design for the web, has battery drain in mind, and, sites are looking Boring.     

I am open to expand on what and why things are changing and different nowadays, and have many no cost, DIY solutions for most of these problems, but, readers need to communicate and educate themselves about their computers.