Mel Choyce has a roundup of Gutenberg Phase 2 concepts for navigation blocks.
WP Storybook looks like a good way to explore Gutenberg components. You can search and view them in different states and even test them on different viewports.
This week was all about revisiting and continuing conversations that have special value and maybe for that reason tend to continue on with a life of their own. Tom Willmot dropped a fine Twitter thread about the challenge all enterprise WordPress agencies face. This came in response to Magne Ilsas‘ featured post here last week, The WordPress Enterprise Paradox. In a similar theme of industry peer cooperation, Eric Karkovack asks if WordPress product owners and developers can see a common interest in “voluntary standards.” Could this clean up the plugin market? James Farmer thinks the WordPress business community can do more for itself too — by sharing data. In Post Status Slack we’re learning the tricks and trials of ranking in the WordPress.org plugin repository. How about plugin telemetry? Learn from the voices of experience.
Sallie Goetsch has built a plugin that generates a portfolio Custom Post Type whose entries are pre-populated with core Gutenberg blocks. When you create a new portfolio item, the blocks are pre-arranged in a template to make it easier to create a project case study. Tess Needham at WordPress.com VIP blogged about Amnesty International using Gutenberg to build…
What are the four freedoms of open source and how do they impact us? Get a look in the Celebration of the Four Freedoms of Open Source. Try out the new WordPress Playground to run WordPress in the browser. Plugin and Theme developers note the new categorizations: Canonical, Community, and Commercial.
Kyle Van Deusen measures how much faster Gutenberg and the WordPress editor (and also Oxygen) are than the Elementor page builder. However, performance might not matter as much as you might expect: “While I do have the ability to preview both tablet in mobile from the back end of WordPress inside Gutenberg— what I see…
Here are two interesting proposals and posts on the future of WordPress themes based on what we’ve seen from Gutenberg so far: Rich Tabor updated his post on the future of themes and notes “the definitive end of WordPress themes as we know them today is coming.” Rich thinks that might be a good thing….