With this TYPO3 extension you can use the included backend module to quickly and easily create URL redirects. The resulting redirection rules can then be exported to a .htaccess or CSV file.
In the backend you have an overview of all forwardings, as well as how often and when a route was last called. The module also automatically creates redirects when pages are renamed and is easy to use for editors as well.
Moreover, with a properly configured TYPO3 instance, no further step (such as adapting the TypoScript configuration) is necessary for use after installation.
|TYPO3 Versions||9.5.X | 10.4.X|
|PHP Versions||7.2.X | 7.3.X | 7.4.X|
Overview of the features
- Easy to use, also for editors
- Forwarding management & log
- Hit count
- Categorization of redirects
- Automatic forwarding when renaming pages
- CSV and .htaccess export
- Forwarding configuration via RegEx
- Multi-domain compatibility
- Support of Open Source projects
- Without advertising
You get access to a list with all configured redirects, similar to RealURL. But here you have much more room for manoeuvre: the redirects can be edited individually and, of course, removed again. The assignment of categories is also possible for a better overview. In addition, a search function is integrated to quickly find the desired redirection.
The extension provides you with an overview of the forwarded logs, the time required for each forwarding, and further information. With the attached scheduler task, the logs are automatically emptied at defined time intervals so that the corresponding database table does not become too large.
The defined redirects can all be exported to your .htaccess file. All you have to do is press the corresponding button and insert the generated code into your .htaccess file. It is also possible to export the code to a CSV file, which you can easily manage using Excel.
The hit counter shows how often a route has been called. In addition, the date on which the path was used for the last time can be seen. This gives you an overview of which routes are still needed and which can be deleted. With one click the calls can be set to 'zero'. An IP address can only initiate a call every 30 minutes, so it is not possible to push hits up in a short period of time.
If you include your configured redirects in your .htaccess file, you will get slightly better performance.
If you receive an error message that there have been too many redirects, this is due to a misconfiguration that leads to a redirection loop. First create a backup of your .htaccess entries and reset all your changes. Then take a look at your redirects to see if there is an infinite loop. Such a misconfiguration could look like this, for example:
- /home/ forwards to /contact/
- /contact/ forwards to /support/
- /support/ forwards to /home/
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