Using the Wayback Machine for Backups

internet wayback machine Sometimes backups in WordPress fail and restoring your many articles and blog pages can be an impossible challenge. Fortunately, using the WayBack Machine will allow you to recover this easily.

Of course, you can't go back in time, but using the WayBack Machine is a little closer to it. It archives public Web documents to preserve human culture for future generations.

I'll go into the details of the "  Wayback Machine, Tell you what it is, how you can use it to automatically or manually archive your blog posts and pages, and also how you can retrieve archived content.

What is the WayBack Machine?

The Wayback Machine is three-dimensional indexing for crawling publicly available archives of web pages, just as search engines do. It was founded in 1996 as a non-profit project by "The Internet Archive".

The Wayback Machine has been named to refer to de Pak Peabody's WABAC machine from the popular Rocky and Bullwinkle comic. In the show, the machine is renamed "return," which is the origin of the name clue.

Archiving your blog posts and pages using the Wayback Machine can be useful if your site crashes and your backup fails. While you can't archive all dynamic content, the text on your articles and pages is saved, which means you can copy and paste them into new articles.

You can take articles and content as you go. By archiving your site, you are preserving information, cultural artifacts, and human heritage for future generations. Future humans can see the Wayback Machine and everything that has been archived so they can learn from us as archaeologists uncover ancient objects so that we can learn from the past to create a better future.

Yeah Al that sounds pretty crap to me, Looks like BT ain't for me either. Instead, we will focus on what is interesting to us.

How and what is archived?

The Wayback Machine only crawls public web pages and cannot access content that is password protected or on secure private servers. They don't crawl sites that turn off indexing.

Popular sites that get a lot of traffic are crawled automatically, but you can also manually archive pages in seconds.

The only condition is that you have to make sure your WordPress site is set up to let robots pass through your pages and messages. To make sure your site can be archived:

Open your WordPress dashboard, then click "Settings> Reading".

Under "Search engine visibility," uncheck the box that doesn't allow search engines to crawl your site, then click "Save changes".

If you have installed and activated a plugin that has the same context, be sure to change it to let robots crawl your site.

Once done, you are ready to archive your blog pages and articles.

How to archive pages and articles on your blog

There are two main ways to archive your blog with the WayBack Machine.

The first method will be done by typing "web.archive.org/save/" into your browser's address bar.

You can also go to the "Wayback Machine Web Archive" page and enter the URL of the page or article you wish to archive in the field under "Save Current Page". Then click the "Save Page" button.

However, the process takes a few seconds, but it may take longer depending on the page size. Once archiving is complete, you will see a live URL that you can copy and save to go directly to the archived article or a later page.

How do I access archived content?

After you have archived your posts and pages, you can access them by going to the Wayback Machine. Keep in mind that it may take a few days for a page to be fully archived so you may not be able to directly access the archived content, but it may be a little later.

You can search for archived pages and articles by clicking on the web icon. Next, enter the URL in the field that appears near the top of the page and press Enter on your keyboard.

If you can't remember the exact URL of the post or page you are trying to reopen, you can enter the main web address or link to your blog instead. The Wayback Machine should display all results for the address you entered.

The search results return a calendar with colored circles to highlight the days the content was archived. You can hover over any of these circles to display a list of pages indexed that day.

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