It may be easy to insert your custom code into functions.php, but it is almost always the wrong choice. Read on to find out why, and what you should do instead.
If you’re anything like us, you live or die by your conversion rate, and nowhere can this impact you moreso than on your project pages.
There are a number of ways you can go about improving them in WordPress – A/B split testing (especially using analytics experiments, or indeed our very own A/B WordPress Theme Testing plugin) being top of the list.
Knowing the figures is one thing, and knowing the behaviors is another thing entirely. Today I’d like to share with you how we’re using Crazy Egg to inform the design of our new product pages (and also give you a sneak peek of where those product pages are currently at).
If you want to make your content stand out from the crowd when it’s Tweeted then Twitter Cards are an easy way to do so. In this post you will get an overview of the different types of Twitter Cards and how you can enable them for your WordPress website in order to break free from the 140 character constraints of a Tweet to get more retweets and traffic back to your website.
One of the great things about WordPress as an open source project is that the core code is regularly updated with improvements and security patches.
Whenever there’s a major release available, a notification will display at the top of your admin area, letting you know your version is out-of-date and you need to update the core code.
For many people, this nag can be annoying. And if you developer websites for clients, you may want to hide it. After all, who wants to let their clients know their software is old?
In today’s Weekend WordPress Project, I’ll show you how to easily hide the update notifications.
If you’re one of many who have experienced intermittent outages of your WordPress site, this is for you. It might seem hopeless right now, but if you’ve experienced a “data not received”. or “connection error” in your browser, there is a solution.
This week’s round-up of WordPress news, views and reviews summarized in our daily email newsletter, The WhiP.
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When you build a website, one of your top priorities should always be to put your personal stamp on the project. You can do this through your visual style choices, your custom graphics, or even custom footers that say—in essence—I made this.
We show you how you can optimize your WordPress database and reduce your page loading times.
Could a WordPress Custom Functions Bible really exist? No! Then lets bloody well create one together!
Creating a contact form in WordPress can be a daunting proposition, and many forms turn out to be complicated, messy, and boring. Wouldn’t it be great if you could create a form that’s super clean, and that shows only what’s necessary for each particular user? And how cool would it be if you could wow your visitors with a dynamic effect, as different parts of the form appear, disappear, and reappear as they select various options? You can do all this with Gravity Forms conditional logic.