All you really have to do is link to another post.
Behind the scenes, a pingback notification will be sent to the other blog, prompting the other site owner to approve the pingback.
It’s very much like a comment awaiting moderation - the only difference is that it was automatically created.
Check the main WordPress user interface and click on Comments, then filter by Pings.
Once there, you can approve pingbacks one by one, or en masse.
If you’d like to remove, or delete a pingback, or several pingbacks, login to the main WordPress user interface and click on Comments, then filter by Pings.
Once there, you can delete pingbacks one by one, or several at once.
In HTML, links are signified with the <a>, each having rel=”attribute” where attributes can be one or more of several different values.
Here’s a relatively full list of popular link rel= attributes:
For a more complete listing of rel= values, check out the microformats page, which also identifies the HTML/XHTML versions and what microformats are related: 2)http://microformats.org/wiki/existing-rel-values
<a> tags are typically used like: <a href=”https://www.someserver.com/” rel=”external, nofollow”>a bit of target information</a>
You can use one or more attributes in the rel=”attribute, attribute, attribute”, provided they are comma separated and quote encapsulated.
Pingbacks can be marked up via the HTML rel=”pingback” attribute, but that information can also be passed along via the HTTP header as: