If you're loading CSS with load CSS (or perhaps injecting a link tag), you'll need to update the file name it requests in the Java Script itself.
You ensure your server is set up to send headers that tell the browser to hang onto the CSS file for a given amount of time. Like this in the HTML: You would handle this programmatically, not literally change the file name in your project.The following options are available to you: button to confirm the configured parameters and the successful connection to the server.You are asked to provide an email address that should receive a test email message. is the address end users apply when navigating to the user interface.Jeremy Keith covered his technique for this fairly recently.I'm sure you can imagine a version of that in any backend language (like ASP).You can also view and import the certificate from the email server.Further details are documented in Section 5.9, “Configuring SSL”.This parameter allows you to define a prefix used in the subject line of all emails sent by the repository manager.This allows the recipients to set up automatic filtering and sorting easily.It's a best-practice that many if not most sites are doing already. Say the browser has the CSS file cached for one year (not uncommon). You need a strategy for breaking the cache and forcing the browser to download a new copy of the CSS. Since that file doesn't actually exist on the server, you'll need to perform some trickery to route it to the right file. Some browsers didn't see a differnt query string as a different file.