I’m finally leaving Korea and heading back to the States. I’ve also got a few things planned for everyone while I’m away.
The 14 months during 2007-2008 that I lived and taught English as a secondary language in South Korea.
If you were the theme designer instead of the theme user, what would you add to a theme? In this first post of a new series, I want users to imagine they are the developers.
Finally, after an entire year, I get to reveal what I’ve been working for since I’ve been living and working in Korea. This will be a new chapter in my life, and I hope you will join me.
If you’ve ever needed to have two installations of WordPress but share the same users across both installations, this is how you do it. It’s actually no harder than adding two lines to the
wp-config.php of the second installation.
A plugin that uses the WordPress shortcode API to let you easily link to posts or pages within your WP-powered blog by ID. It’s great for those times when you change a post or page slug but don’t want broken links elsewhere.
It looks like I’m leaving Korea. It’s been a long yet adventurous journey, a great chapter in my life. I’m finding it hard to say goodbye.
I’ve finally finished the Options theme style that many users have waited for — a dark theme with beautiful typography set on a white background.
Currently, WordPress has very little to offer for users wanting to run a membership site. I’d like to see that change. I’m looking for developers that are willing to take on the project.
Here’s a few reasons why my Options WordPress theme is one of my least favorite themes.
Jeff Chandler at Weblog Tools Collection wrote a post titled Stop Blaming the WordPress Team, in which he basically argues that the users shouldn’t blame the WordPress developers if a plugin breaks with an upgrade.