Wpc16 Login Dashboard and Guide: How to Access Your Account

When you registered for WPC16, you were automatically given an account on the official WPC16 website, but you might not have ever logged in to access your account before. If you’re wondering how to log in and access your account, the login dashboard of the WPC16 website has several tabs and options that can help you find what you need or direct you to other helpful features of the site.

Log in through your dashboard

The WPC16 login dashboard is your destination for information about speakers, schedules, presentations, and more. From here you can view info such as what’s going on at WPC as well as information about upcoming events; you’ll also be able to access all of your speaker profile pages from here. If you’re having trouble accessing WPC16 through your dashboard, please email [email protected] so we can resolve any issues you’re experiencing. You should have received an email with a link to set up your account upon registering for WPC16. Please check your spam folder if you haven’t seen it yet! We look forward to seeing you in D.C. next week!

The #wpc16 hashtag is currently being used by a number of participants on Twitter who are attending or interested in attending Web Platform Conference 2016 . Here are some examples of recent tweets

Get help if you can’t log in

After you register for WPC16, make sure you have your confirmation handy. If you can’t log in, make sure that you entered your password correctly and that your email address is correct. If these are correct, don’t panic—all may not be lost! It may take our system a few minutes (or hours) to recognize your registration. Don’t hit refresh over and over; instead try again later in case our system is processing other requests at that moment. We know it can be frustrating if you are trying really hard to get into WPC, but please bear with us—it’s worth it! At WPC15 we helped over 1000 attendees get access through walk-in support on site. Onsite support will also be available during WPC16, so come by and see us if you run into problems.

Change your password

After registration, you’ll need to change your password. Doing so will help you keep your information secure. Click on my profile in blue on top right corner of main page. Then click on change password (1). Change your password (2). Enter new password (3). Re-enter new password (4). Save changes by clicking on save changes button (5) then logout of wpc16 website and wait for email with confirmation link . Log back into wpc16 login dashboard and check if it is working properly. You can now login using your new credentials. Congratulations! You have successfully changed your password! Now that you’ve changed your password, we encourage you to create a strong one. To do so, visit our WPC2014 Password Policy and follow these guidelines: 1. Use a minimum of 8 characters 2. Include at least one number 3. Include at least one special character 4. Do not use words found in a dictionary 5. Never reuse passwords 6. Don’t write down or store passwords electronically

Login with Facebook

If you are a participant at WPC16, you can login using your Facebook credentials. When you arrive at Eventbrite, click on Log in with Facebook. This will walk you through logging into Eventbrite using your existing Facebook account. Please be aware that not all of your information is shared between Eventbrite and Facebook. Some fields will remain private. If you want to use your personal profile picture as part of your event registration experience, please follow these steps before you proceed with registering for an event: 1) Upload a photo to Facebook; 2) Click on Settings (in blue) > Basic (in blue); 3) In My Profile Picture, select Use as my profile picture; 4) Scroll down until you see Basic Settings > Customize settings > Edit next to About; 5) Select Add my profile picture; 6) Add text or any other graphics or designs; 7) Save it! Once complete, go back to My Profile Picture and select Save Changes. At WPC16 we have made some changes regarding how attendees register for events during our conference.

Check your user profile

You can check your profile by clicking on user in your dashboard. From there, you will be able to see any pending registrations or reservation requests you have not yet responded to. If it is a registration request, it will tell you their name, email address, mailing address (if provided), phone number (if provided), student status (MBA or Executive MBA) and whether they are paying for WPC16 through work or personal funds. You will also see what materials are being sent to them directly from your office/registration team. This may include brochures, additional information about WPC16, etc. Once you’ve accepted an individual’s registration or reservation request, they will appear under My Registrations on your dashboard so that you can keep track of all accepted registrants and their preferences. The same goes for people who have registered themselves online – once you accept their registration online via our website, they should appear under My Registrations as well.

Keep track of login attempts

Some companies won’t tell you your account has been hacked, and many consumers don’t even realize they’ve been breached until months or years later. So it pays to know how often a hacker tries to break into your account. The Social Security Administration lets you see how many login attempts were made on your accounts over a month period—and will also notify you if it notices any suspicious activity, like someone else trying to log in from an unrecognized device. (Some other places will, too.) Unfortunately, these alerts can be buried deep within account settings—but you’ll get more notifications if something looks fishy. That’s why we recommend using a password manager, which will help make sure you have unique passwords for every site that requires one. That way, if hackers do try to access your accounts at random sites, they’re less likely to succeed. And as always, use two-factor authentication whenever possible—which means entering not just a password but also another piece of information that only you should know about yourself (like a code sent via text message). This adds another layer of security beyond just having strong passwords alone.

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