For that matter, let’s stop using the word “premium.” Let’s label it for what it is — pay-for-use.
One of the problems with magazine-type WordPress themes has always been that they require more work than an average theme because of the extra image uploading.
We’ve learned how to spruce up our comments sections a bit with the first part of this series. Now, we’ll cover an about the author section for single posts.
I think this will mostly be useful for blogs and sites with multiple authors because you might want to tell more about who is writing the post.
I’ve been playing around quite a bit with the gravatar feature for WordPress since it now comes built in. I’ve learned a few things, so I figured I’d share them with you.
From this point forward, I will assume you know what a gravatar is.
I’m about to go all WordPress Geek 2.5 on y’all now. So, if you don’t want to look at PHP code or have no clue what a widget is, then you might want to take a break from this post.
I’ve heard a lot of moaning and complaining about the new WordPress dashboard. Some of these complaints are valid, such as the need for the dashboard to be either centered or fluid-width for users with larger screens.
I want to argue the other side of one of the major complaints I’ve read about — the widgets panel. And, I’m the last person one might expect to defend anything 2.5-related after my recent upgrade hassles.