|Author:||noneevr2 (profile at wordpress.org)|
|WordPress version required:||3.0.1|
|WordPress version tested:||3.5.2|
|Added to WordPress repository:||12-05-2013|
Warning! This plugin has not been updated in over 2 years. It may no longer be maintained or supported and may have compatibility issues when used with more recent versions of WordPress.
|Total downloads:||1 038|
Click to start download
Protect yourself in just three steps:
1. First, select the text to link with your email address.
2. Then click the "@" button in the editor's toolbar.
3. Finally, type your email address.
Alternatively, you may use the shortcode
[bspam email="firstname.lastname@example.org"]Email me[/bspam].
BetterAntiSpamBot is a standalone php class with a WordPress framework.
In php, use the global variable
$betterantispambot like this:
[...]href="<?php echo $betterantispambot->setmail('email@example.com'); ?>"[...]
Spammers can’t reverse the decryption. Really?
No. No encryption is 100% safe, everything is crackable.
But the randomness, especially in variable names and order, makes it almost impossible to create automation for it.
I made a script to crack your encryption!
PM me the source. I’ll fix that.
What is compatibility mode for?
It removes certain characters from the list, so that the obfuscated variables get accepted by very old JS engines.
I have a suggestion! / I found a bug! / Can I help?
PM me about it, I greatly appreciate all constructive feedback and input.
- Fixed “dirty” code (thanks pragmas for the hint)
- Initial release