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Importantly, Next.js lets you choose which pre-rendering form you'd like to use for each page. You can create a \"hybrid\" Next.js app by using Static Generation for most pages and using Server-side Rendering for others.
We recommend using Static Generation over Server-side Rendering for performance reasons. Statically generated pages can be cached by CDN with no extra configuration to boost performance. However, in some cases, Server-side Rendering might be the only option.
If a page uses Static Generation, the page HTML is generated at build time. That means in production, the page HTML is generated when you run next build . This HTML will then be reused on each request. It can be cached by a CDN.
To fetch this data on pre-render, Next.js allows you to export an async function called getStaticProps from the same file. This function gets called at build time and lets you pass fetched data to the page's props on pre-render.
Next.js allows you to create pages with dynamic routes. For example, you can create a file called pages/posts/[id].js to show a single blog post based on id. This will allow you to show a blog post with id: 1 when you access posts/1.
So your page paths that are pre-rendered depend on external data. To handle this, Next.js lets you export an async function called getStaticPaths from a dynamic page (pages/posts/[id].js in this case). This function gets called at build time and lets you specify which paths you want to pre-render.
We recommend using Static Generation (with and without data) whenever possible because your page can be built once and served by CDN, which makes it much faster than having a server render the page on every request.
On the other hand, Static Generation is not a good idea if you cannot pre-render a page ahead of a user's request. Maybe your page shows frequently updated data, and the page content changes on every request.
For example, suppose that your page needs to pre-render frequently updated data (fetched from an external API). You can write getServerSideProps which fetches this data and passes it to Page like below:
Use sections breaks to divide and format documents of all sizes. For example, you can break down sections into chapters, and add formatting such as columns, headers and footers, page borders, to each.
Continuous Starts the new section on the same page. This section break is particularly useful for documents that have columns. You can use it to change the number of columns without starting a new page.
Specify pages in a JSON configuration. Load the JSON configuration from a remote URL with the src attribute, or inline it within a child element of . You may specify both a remote URL and inline a JSON object for a quicker suggestion loading speed.
Documents append to the end of the current document as a child of the element. To prevent shifting page content down, this component must be the last child of the document . If needed, any footer content should be embedded inside the tag (by adding a container that has the footer attribute) and will be displayed once no more article suggestions are available.
The documents render in the order they appear on the JSON configuration. amp-next-page queues all defined document suggestions in the original host document's configuration then appends the rendered pages defined documents to the queue as the user scrolls through them.
The recommendation box contains links to the remaining pages. The default recommendation box renders the specified image and title used in the JSON configuration. It can be styled as specified in the Styling section.
Customize the recommendation box by defining an element with the recommendation-box attribute inside the component. Display the remaining pages by templating the recommendation box with amp-mustache or another templating engine. Whem using templates, an array pages of remaining documents is passed to the template, including the title, url, and image.
Alternatively, it is possible to create a custom separator by defining an element with the separator attribute inside the component. Display information about the next article by templating the custom separator with amp-mustache or another templating engine. When using templates, the title, url and image of the upcoming article are passed to the template.
Hide elements which are common across multiple loaded pages by using the next-page-hide attribute. Hiding certain elements helps create an uncluttered infinite scroll experience. Such considerations include:
In some cases, you may want to preserve the last instance of elements with fixed position and multiple instances. Such elements may include sticky ads, sticky footers, or notification banners. In this case, the next-page-replace attribute comes in handy. To preserve the last instance, choose a common identifying value for each of these types of elements. Use that common identifying value as the next-page-replace attribute's value on each element instance.
The experimental 0.1 version of amp-next-page had a similar but more restricted API. Version 1.0 allows for an infinite number of suggestions and has advanced features such as templated separators and recommendation box. To make use of these features, follow these instructions:
The maximum number of pages to load and show to the user. The maximum number should be less than the total amount of pages. After meeting the number, displays the recommendation box. The default is Infinity.
When specified, this attribute enables amp-next-page to strip a prefix before parsing remotely hosted JSON. This can be useful for APIs that include security prefixes like )]} to help prevent cross site scripting attacks.
Each document loads with a full-width gray horizontal line to separate it from the previous page. It is possible to customize the default separator through CSS using the .amp-next-page-separator class:
The component supports analytics on the hosted page as well as on subsequently loaded articles. We recommend using the same analytics triggers used on standalone articles, including scroll-bound triggers.
Hi thanks for your tip!I was googling for funnel analysis and ended up here.I have a further question regarding this.If I want to create a funnel analysis report that involves multiple pages in GA, how am I supposed to set this up in GA
I want to see users browsing behavior in the following steps:1. Homepage: User lands on the homepage2. Special Promo Page: User browses to a special promotion page3. Product Display page: User clicks on a button which lead to the product detail page in special promotion page4. Check out page: User clicks on check out button in product page then lands in check out page5. Order completion page
Thank you so much for the tip. I have a small question, is there any way to download in excel any flow (Behaviour Flow) path from GA. I would like to know the full path of all the users that visit a group pf page (magazine inside a e-commerce web) and know what they did before and after visits the magazine.
You can prevent the first line of a paragraph from appearing alone at the bottom of a page (called a widow line) or the last line of a paragraph from appearing alone at the top of a page (called an orphan line).
Microsoft Word is primarily a word processor, so layout functions aren't its core features. This becomes apparent when you try to add images and find them moving themselves to new pages or other areas where you didn't intend them to rest. The basic reason your image bumps to the next page is that it doesn't have enough room on the current page. Fortunately, you have a few options to fix this.
Word 2003 and older versions use image anchors that root your inserted image in a certain place no matter where you move the image on the page. This can cause your image to jump pages based on where the anchor is within the text, even if the image will fit on a page. In this case, use the \"Cut\" and \"Paste\" commands to select the anchor -- not the image -- and move it to a new place within the text, closer to where you want the image to be. The anchor is indicated by a symbol similar to a boating anchor, connected to your image with lines.
If anchors aren't your problem and exact image sizing isn't crucial, the best way to keep your image on the same page as your text is to resize it. If file size is an issue, use a photo editor to resize your image before you import it into Word. If not, simply click the image and grab one corner with your mouse. Drag it diagonally toward the center of the image until you've reduced the size enough to l