Change your login url for something like http://example.com/login and stop login brute force attempts.
Since the version 1.1, yes. You have 2 ways to do that:
sfml_slugsand return an array containing your custom slugs.
You're screwed! No, I'm kidding, but you need a ftp access to your site. When logged in with your ftp software, open the file wp-config.php located at the root of your installation. Simply add this in the file:
define('SFML_ALLOW_LOGIN_ACCESS', true); and save the file. This will bypass the plugin and you'll be able to access http://example.com/wp-login.php. Another plugin may conflict, you'll need to find which one before removing this new line of code.
Yes. Each blog has its own login page. The plugin must be activated from the network. In case the plugin fails to add the rewrite rules, there's a new "settings" page in your network admin area: "Settings" -> "SF Move Login". You'll be able to copy/paste the needed lines to your
.htaccess file or
web.config file, you'll need to edit it yourself with a ftp access.
Requires: 3.1 or higher
Compatible up to: 3.9.1
Last Updated: 2014-4-28
1 of 1 support threads in the last two months have been resolved.
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