We benchmarked OpenLiteSpeed, NGiNX, and Apache. We looked at how the three web servers handled a small static file and a simple PHP script, and then we evaluated their WordPress performance.
If you’ve ever wanted to contribute your linguistic talents to an open-source project, we hope you’ll assist us in translating LSCache for WordPress!
For those who long for the good old days of a simple ON/OFF switch and a few straightforward configuration options in LSCache, we’ve created Basic View.
Some hosts wanted the ability to allow their clients the use of a LSCWP crawler, but only if the providers had the ability to set some limits. Here’s how we implemented that.
OpenLiteSpeed users should be familiar with the CGI executable lsphp. Now there is a module available: mod_lsphp. Learn about the pros and cons of switching to a module.
You asked for it, and we delivered. LiteSpeed Cache for WordPress now supports Object Cache: Redis, Memcached and LSMCD!
You enabled optimization features in LiteSpeed Cache for WordPress, and now your site is broken. Let’s find the CSS or JS file that’s causing the problem!
LiteSpeed Cache for WordPress allows you to do simple cache management from the browser’s URL bar, if you are logged in from a known Admin IP address.
A WordPress site specializing in printable birthday cards and invitations needed a way to maximize their performance without introducing 3rd-party-plugin conflicts. See how they did it with LSCache!