Is it free?
Yes, WP Cerber for WordPress is a free, open source software and you can use it under the terms of the GNU General Public License (GPL) Version 2. You can easily install it from the WordPress repository. Follow this instruction.
What about requirements?
WP Cerber requires at least WordPress 4.4 and PHP 5.3. Note: In order to use Custom login page you need to enable Permalinks in the WordPress settings.
Is WP Cerber compatible with Multisite mode?
Yes. All settings apply to all sites in a network simultaneously. You must activate the plugin in Network Admin area on the Plugins page. Just click on Network Activate link.
Is WP Cerber compatible with WooCommerce?
Yes. Compatibility notes.
Is WP Cerber compatible with bbPress?
Yes. If you decided to use bbPress Login Widget and if you have set Custom login URL in the settings of WP Cerber, you have to configure the widget URLs this way:
Register URI: /value of Custom login URL field/?action=register Lost Password URI: /value of Custom login URL field/?action=lostpassword
Can I change login URL (rename wp-login.php)?
Yes, easily. Read this: How to rename wp-login.php
Can WP Cerber protect a website from DDoS attacks?
Nope. This plugin protects your website from brute force attacks or distributed brute force attacks. By default, WordPress allows unlimited login attempts with any of these methods: login form, XML-RPC request, or by sending special cookies. This allows passwords to be cracked with relative ease via brute force attack. To prevent from such a bad situation install WP Cerber.
Is there any WordPress plugin that can protect a website from DDoS attacks?
Nope. This hard and complex task cannot be done by using a WordPress plugin or any other software installed on a web server. You can protect your website from DDoS attacks by using special hardware. Read more: Brute-force, DoS, and DDoS attacks – what’s the difference?
What does “Cerber” means?
This is a contraction from Cerberus. In the Greek and Roman mythology, Cerberus is a multi-headed dog with a serpent’s tail, a mane of snakes, and a lion’s claws. Nobody can bypass that angry dog. Now you can order WP Cerber to guard the entrance to your WordPress.
What tools do you use to develop and test the plugin?
Let's make things clear with these intruder activities that happens every day with any website. How are they dangerous? What tools or plugin can mitigate them? What are chances that we can do that successfully?