Is there a win-win solution for plugin owners fighting churn and their professional WordPress customers, like agencies and freelancers?
What makes membership work? What makes people do more than consume your product or service but also contribute back to it?
WordPress 4.9 introduces an all new ability to draft, save, and schedule customizer changes, as well as widget improvements, added code editor safety, and more.
In this episode, Brian is joined by Rachel Cherry, an experienced WordPress developer, including in the realm of using WordPress in higher education. She also organizes a WordPress for higher-ed conference, WPCampus.
In this episode, Joe and Brian answer listeners’ WordPress questions, from topics like Multisite, to understanding taxonomies versus posts, the state of the WordPress importer, and more.
In this episode, Joe and Brian talk all about WordPress hosting, including the different types of hosting that are available, our technical preferences, and some of the non-technical issues that surround hosting in the WordPress world.
WordPress 4.4, “Clifford”, has been released. Clifford includes infrastructure for the WordPress REST API, taxonomy and comment improvements, as well as the new Twenty Sixteen default theme, the ability to embed posts anywhere, and much more.
Calypso is an ambitious Mac app from Automattic to bring the WordPress publishing and site management experience to the desktop.
“RE: RE: RE: RE: Needs input.” Gravity Flow helps organizations get rid of this nonsense, by extending Gravity Forms to make custom form-based workflows for administrative approval and user input processes.
WordPress is used by thousands of universities all over the world. Many universities run large parts of their web infrastructure with WordPress, and it’s time for them to have a niche WordPress conference catered for their experiences.
Before now, deleting Jetpack enabled sites from WordPress.com was pretty hard unless you were in the WordPress admin. Now you can finally do it from the WordPress.com side, which is nice when the site no longer exists.
OptinMonster has changed the very core of their product today, and it is now a standalone SaaS (software as a service) product, versus a plugin that runs on users’ servers.
Twitter has finally announced an official WordPress plugin. It’s pretty thorough, and on a quick test run, works as advertised. Here’s a rundown of some of the features and background.
Link rot is a serious issue on the web, as many links of the past are going away. We lose that data for good if we don’t back it up somewhere. It may seem insignificant now, but we simply don’t know what is being published today that we’ll wish we’d kept in the future. But we can solve this issue.
Layers is the latest WordPress theme with page building as the core feature. Obox has made a heck of an effort to ship 1.0, and while I have some issues, I’m incredibly impressed with the overall user experience. I think Obox has created something that’s worth checking out, though I think this market has plenty of maturing to do yet.
Bloggers and journalists are experimenting with new models of monetization and independent publishing. One of the pioneers of subscription-based independent blog-based journalism just called it quits, but we should still laud his pioneering effort, not call blogging dead (again).
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