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Re: [wp-hackers] Recent Comments Plugins.

  • To: wp-hackers@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
  • Subject: Re: [wp-hackers] Recent Comments Plugins.
  • From: Roy Schestowitz <r@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
  • Date: Wed, 20 Jul 2005 17:49:26 +0100
  • Delivery-date: Wed, 20 Jul 2005 17:49:28 +0100
  • Envelope-to: r@schestowitz.com
  • In-reply-to: <e31b0bf80507200941433844c6@mail.gmail.com>
  • References: <42DE6EB3.10804@tamba2.org.uk> <000001c58d44$7407d4d0$6502a8c0@DB> <e6ec604d0507200927737376a9@mail.gmail.com> <e31b0bf80507200941433844c6@mail.gmail.com>
  • User-agent: Internet Messaging Program (IMP) H3 (4.0)
Quoting Podz:

"DreamHost support: I've temporarily disabled your database because you
are running a query that is hitting the database too hard."

This is not the first time that we've had a "My host shut me down" post
where a plugin is concerned. I'm sure I posted a while ago about this.
Given that these plugins will be used, and that some sites state that
they are a good thing to use as they can increase interaction (I'm the
messanger here, okay), then can someone advise as to which are the bad
guys ? ...

Quoting Arthur Jennings:

Aren't we veering away from the most important question here, i.e.,
how can users determine which plugins are safe to use in a shared

That's quite true, but supervision of such initiative takes a lot of testers who
congragate a a selection of 'approved' plug-ins. You then face the issue of
having to review and hammer on any plug-in that an anonymous, obscure developer
submits to you.

How about suggesting to the users to uncomment retrival statistics at the
bottom? You can then provide them with a table (a benchmark reference) to judge


Roy S. Schestowitz

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