30 Aug 2014
- George Stephanis (@daljo628) August 26, 2014
30 Aug 2014 2:58pm GMT
29 Aug 2014
Tickets are now on sale for the first ever PodsCamp. It's being held in Dallas, TX on October 3rd, 2014, a day before WordCamp DFW (Dallas/Fort Worth) with a ticket price of $50 each. Each ticket grants you access to the event, BBQ for lunch, and direct access to the developers of Pods Framework.
The event will focus on what you can do with Pods and will feature sessions on topics such as an introduction to Pods, building applications, and a Q&A session with the Pods development team. For those not familiar with the plugin, Pods is a framework for creating, managing, and deploying customized content types and fields.
A First For The Pods Development Team
The event will mark the first time the entire Pods development team will be under one roof. Lead developer for Pods, Scott Kingsley Clark, said the team will be in Dallas, TX the Wednesday before WordCamp and will be working on putting the finishing touches on Pods 3.0.
Clark explains why the team hasn't had a PodsCamp in the past. "We've been talking about and planning an event like this for years, but it wasn't until the Pods team grew large enough for me to feel like we could really do something worth people's time."
No Conflicts With WordCamp
Initially, I thought PodsCamp was taking place at the same time as WordCamp DFW but since it's a day before, it won't interfere with the event. "It's completely separate, in terms of organization and funding," Clark told the Tavern.
A few years ago, PodCamps would sometimes be merged with a WordCamp to offer attendees a chance to attend two events with one ticket. However, WordCamp central frowns against this practice and now states that WordCamps must be focused on WordPress. From the WordCamp Central FAQ:
Q. Can I do a track at a BarCamp/PodCamp/other event and call it WordCamp?
A. No. The use of the WordCamp name indicates that it is a standalone event dedicated to WordPress, and to prevent confusion, WordPress "tracks" within larger events such as BarCamp or other conferences are no longer called WordCamps.
Sponsoring and Needing to Be Sponsored
The Pods Foundation is sponsoring the WordCamp DFW Contributor Day on October 5th, through a deal Clark made to secure the same space for both days. At the same time, PodsCamp is in need of more sponsors. If you're interested in sponsorship opportunities, please get in touch with the organizing team. SiteGround, Chris Lema, Aesop Interactive, and Beil Media are just a sample of the sponsors already on board with helping the event.
I think it's great to see events like PodsCamp where you can focus on a particular plugin or subject while not conflicting with a WordCamp that same weekend. I like the strategy on the part of Clark and his team for the event to be a day before WordCamp so people can attend both without worrying about missing sessions.
Will you be attending the first ever PodsCamp?
29 Aug 2014 10:36pm GMT
The business of building WordPress websites is exploding, and most agencies and freelancers have more work than they can handle. Clients are attracted to WordPress because of how easy it is to manage content. In the old days, if you had a website built, you would still need to hire a developer to make updates to your content or design. WordPress makes it possible for anyone to create new posts, pages, products, etc., without any technical experience.
The flip side of this is that your design may be in danger when everything is so easy to edit. If you want to keep branding consistent across a website, you may need to include a style guide to breakdown the design you've created.
Having a style guide for reference is especially important if you are passing off a CMS to a client who will be using it to create content on a regular basis. Without a guide your client may go nuts with customization features that may be built into the theme. Before you know it, he will have used 10 different typefaces in various places and multiple header colors and sizes. The beautiful website you created can end up looking like digital goulash in the end, which is no good for your portfolio.
I'd like to introduce you to Stylify Me, a handy new tool that can automatically create a quick style guide for any website. Simply enter the site URL and the app will return its background colors, text colors, typography, and image dimensions.
Here are the colors you get when you input WordPress.org:
It also returns the typography and image dimensions found on the homeapage.
The download for your style guide comes in the form of a PDF, a somewhat inconvenient file type that many clients seem to love for whatever reason. Obviously, this is just a quick start which you can further edit and fine tune. Some homepages may not lend themselves as well to demonstrating the site's style. In that case you may want to select another content page from which the app can extract styles more representative of the site as a whole.
The Stylify Me app was built on NodeJS and PhantomJS. Its creators, Annabelle Yoon and Michael Mrowetz, wanted to provide a tool that would allow designers to research sites more efficiently, without having to inspect each element. The app is hosted on Heroku using the multi buildpack and is MIT-licensed. Check out the code on GitHub to see how it works.
Stylify Me gives you the ability to quickly generate a style guide that will help your clients keep their websites within the realm of the original design. Providing a style guide adds an extra touch, which demonstrates that you care and are invested in your client's success.
29 Aug 2014 10:23pm GMT
Matthew Ingram writes for Gigaom: Journalism is doing just fine, thanks - it's mass-media business models that are ailing. Hat tip: Ben Thompson.
29 Aug 2014 8:52pm GMT
Denis Bosire has been working with WordPress for more than five years. As client work became more frustrating, he decided to focus his attention on WordPress themes. After an unsuccessful attempt to monetize themes at Creative Market, Bosire decided to try his hand at developing themes for WordPress.org. Nouveau Riche was approved this week and is his first theme in the directory.
Nouveau Riche is a simple, customizable blogging theme that was designed for creative minds. It offers beautiful support for post formats, with custom icons assigned to each. The theme utilizes the native WordPress customizer to include options for uploading a logo, adding a header and background image, and setting colors for the header, background, and theme.
The sidebar is hidden by default and slides out when clicked. The theme also includes support for two other widget areas- main footer and sub footer.
Check out a live demo to see the theme in action.
Nouveau Riche is based on the Underscores starter theme. "I didn't use any framework, just _S starter theme, which I use for ALL of my other themes," Bosire told the Tavern. "No CSS framework either; I find them very unsuitable for WordPress themes because of all the bloat. Took me about three days from start to finish and submitted it immediately," he said.
Bosire found that building the theme was easy and quick, because he was used to all the WordPress coding standards after finishing a theme for WordPress.com. His commercial theme is currently undergoing review and should be launching in a few days. He plans to release another free theme in September in addition to another commercial blogging theme that is still in process.
His journey began when he started offering free themes on his website. "I started building simple blogging themes and offering them for free on my website," Bosire said. "I then proceeded to build premium themes that I sell on Creative Market. Sadly, they didn't sell as expected but I really enjoyed building themes, so I decided to continue doing it, this time for WordPress.org."
Bosire's tenacity in continuing theme development after a discouraging experience is admirable. If you build a theme and submit it to one marketplace where it doesn't take off, don't get discouraged and stop building themes. If you love creating themes for WordPress users, try again via a different distribution route. If you choose to go the WordPress.org route, you'll learn quite a bit during the process with the help of Theme Review Team.
Nouveau Riche is a beautiful and simple blogging theme that you can personalize in a matter of minutes. It's responsive and translation-ready. If your blog needs a fresh design but you don't have a lot of time, this might be good option. Download Nouveau Riche for free from WordPress.org.
29 Aug 2014 8:43pm GMT
Jean Galea, who is a member of the Advanced WordPress group on Facebook, recently shared a plugin with an interesting changelog. It's called Bulk Delete and is developed by Sudar Muthu, a developer based in Bangalore, India. The changelog not only shows which bugs have been fixed or features that were added, it also displays the amount of time spent on each release.
Due to some personal things going in his life, Muthu began to track how much time he was investing in his side projects. "This happened because I got married and suddenly the amount of free time that I used to have in my life started to dry up. I wanted to find out which pet projects are taking up the majority of my free time," Muthu Told the Tavern. In April of 2012, he wrote about the initiative and started adding the metrics to the changelog of Bulk Delete.
Some plugin authors have funded development of their plugin by having users pay for specific features. Muthu doesn't get paid to work on Bulk Delete but he has started to sell commercial addons for it.
A Different Approach to Getting Free Support
One of the things Muthu has noticed is how users approach him to receive free support. "After I started adding the amount of time I am spending on different plugins in the changelog, the way people interact in the support forum seems to have changed a bit. I felt that they were able to understand the amount of time I am investing in developing and supporting a free plugin," Muthu said.
I asked if he thinks this is something other plugin authors should consider implementing. "Each developer has their own preference but I guess if possible, I would like plugin authors to do this. It seems people like it and it will also let people know how much time an author spends in developing and maintaining a free plugin," Muthu said.
I Think It's a Great Idea
As someone who investigates the changelog for every plugin update, I've seen my share of them. However, I've yet to see one that is as detailed and informative as Bulk Delete. Showing the amount of time each version takes to develop gives users a perspective of the time and effort required to maintain a plugin. We generally hear how much time is involved, but rarely get to see how much.
Would you like to see this type of information added to the changelog of more plugins? Will seeing the amount of time change the way you approach the author to receive support? Sound off in the comments.
29 Aug 2014 7:56pm GMT
John Mueller, Webmaster Trends Analyst at Google, announced today that Google will be discontinuing its support for authorship in search results.
We've gotten lots of useful feedback from all kinds of webmasters and users, and we've tweaked, updated, and honed recognition and displaying of authorship information. Unfortunately, we've also observed that this information isn't as useful to our users as we'd hoped, and can even distract from those results. With this in mind, we've made the difficult decision to stop showing authorship in search results.
In June 2014, author photos were dropped from search results in order to reduce clutter in the design, according to Mueller. Today's announcement means that the rel=author markup will no longer be tracked on websites.
Authorship was an experiment that Google had been running for the past three years. Mueller reported that their tests showed that removing authorship generally does not seem to reduce traffic to sites, nor does it make it more likely that users will click on ads. The change was allegedly implemented to improve users' experience.
Although the authorship schema is no longer used to identify a post's author in search results, Mueller says there's no need to be in a rush to remove it from your code. "We're no longer using it for authorship, we treat it like any other markup on your pages. Leaving it is fine, it won't cause problems (and perhaps your users appreciate being able to find out more about you through your profile too)," he said.
Jetpack 2.5 introduced an easy way for WordPress users to add authorship to posts. Representatives from the Jetpack team were not immediately available to comment on whether or not the plugin will shed the dead weight of authorship in the next release. There are many other WordPress plugins that add Google authorship, though not as elegantly as Jetpack did. Several major SEO plugins also incorporate ways to add authorship to posts. The authorship-related functionality in these plugins is now obsolete.
Mueller emphasized that even though authorship is being discontinued, Google will continue its support for structured markup:
Going forward, we're strongly committed to continuing and expanding our support of structured markup (such as schema.org). This markup helps all search engines better understand the content and context of pages on the web, and we'll continue to use it to show rich snippets in search results.
Many SEO specialists have speculated that linking authorship to Google+ profiles was a ploy to get more people to use Google+, a product that has failed to gain momentum. Fans of the authorship feature are baffled by its removal, given that Google's research indicates that it doesn't seem to affect search results. From a user's standpoint, seeing an author you recognize can be tremendously beneficial when selecting among similar search results.
Google is well known for experimenting with features and products and killing them off as soon as tests show that they are no longer valuable. It's not clear whether or not authorship will be reincarnated in some other form down the road. If you're using a WordPress plugin that adds authorship to your site for SEO purposes, you are safe to disable it, as Google is no longer interested in that data.
29 Aug 2014 1:25am GMT
28 Aug 2014
Earlier this year we featured the /r/ProWordPress subreddit on a post exploring various WordPress watering holes. If you're not familiar with subreddits, they are essentially focused topics where where registered users can vote article submissions "up" or "down." Subscribing to a subreddit allows you to hone in on specific topics where you have an interest.
/r/ProWordPress was started by Brad Williams, CEO of WebDevStudios and author of Professional WordPress Plugin Development. As a developer, Williams has a strong interest in exploring more technical topics surrounding WordPress. The group recently passed 1,000 subscribers (currently at 1,027 readers) and continues to grow.
"I started the r/ProWordPress subreddit to focus on more advanced WordPress topics," Williams told the Tavern. "r/WordPress is great but will always have more beginner users, so it's hard for the more advanced topics to surface. r/ProWordPress is a smaller, more focused subreddit with a focus on advanced WP topics."
As the subreddit has grown, r/ProWordPress has become one of William's main sources of news on WordPress development. More subscribers translates into a wider reach of advanced topics as well as more voting users to curate the quality of articles that float to the top. Williams has the ability to moderate the topics submitted but reports that, unless you have a highly active subreddit, very little work is required.
With WordPress now powering more than 23% of all websites online, the community surrounding the software is growing at breakneck speed. People are working with WordPress every day, building businesses on top of it, and are seeking out places online to learn from each other. Matt Mullenweg recently jumped in on the Advanced WordPress group on Facebook, which has accrued more than 9,000 members. This group explores a wide range of WordPress-related topics but may not appeal to everyone.
While some WordPress users enjoy interacting on Facebook, others are taking to forums such as WP Chat. Different kinds of groups are popping up, reflecting the various interaction styles that WordPress community members use to connect.
"WordPress has such a large user base that it's hard to have a one size fits all area for all topics," Williams said. In his corner of the internet, he hopes that /r/ProWordPress will continue to be a nice place to share and read about more advanced topics. In some ways Reddit combines the best aspects of both Twitter and forums, in that you can share articles, vote, and comment to enter into discussions with other members. If advanced WordPress development falls within your wheelhouse, make sure to drop by the /r/ProWordPress subreddit and subscribe to new topics.
28 Aug 2014 11:15pm GMT
WPTavern: WP Settings Generator: Quickly Create a Custom Options Page Using the WordPress Settings API
Yesterday we featured a plugin, created by application developer Jeroen Sormani, that clones Google Keep functionality in the WordPress dashboard. Sormani has produced a number of other interesting experiment with WordPress, including a little known tool for generating WordPress settings.
The WP Settings Generator is a tool for plugin and theme developers. It generates a custom options page that is fully compatible with the WordPress Settings API standards. The tool is similar to the kinds of generators found at GenerateWP, which lacks a tool for creating settings.
On the config tab you can enter your plugin/theme name, plugin prefix, and text domain. Select your menu position and then proceed to the next tab.
The next screen provides a drag-and-drop interface for adding settings fields:
Once you have added all your fields, you will be presented with your customized settings code, which you can scroll through and copy to your plugin. Although it is designed to create settings pages for themes or plugins, the general consensus these days is that it's preferable to utilize the native customizer for theme settings.
After reviewing your code, you have the opportunity to leave a personalized review of the generator. If you find that the code you receive has any errors or seems off, make sure to let Sormani know with a quick comment.
Of course, using a settings generator isn't going to help you learn how the WordPress Settings API works, but it does give you a quick start for creating options. It's not so much of a teaching tool but rather designed to eliminate the rote task of writing your own settings. Check it out and let us know if it ends up saving you time.
28 Aug 2014 9:03pm GMT
Tom McFarlin writes Everything Is Bloated, Nothing Is Good.
28 Aug 2014 5:30pm GMT
By default, WordPress doesn't notify users when their comments are approved from the moderation queue. If you'd like to change that, consider using the Comment Approved plugin by Niels van Renselaar. The plugin is simple to use and configure. After it's installed and activated, you'll find the settings in Settings > Comment Approved. It's important to note that even when the plugin is activated, it won't send out notifications unless you check mark the box to enable the comment approved message.
The text area is populated with a default message using the only two shortcodes available. You can customize this message using standard HTML. Here is what the default message looks like in an email.
While I like the default behavior to notify users when their comment is approved, you can use this plugin to award first time commenters. For example, you can send them a link to a free eBook or a different promotional item. Once the user's comment is approved, they won't see the approval message again.
It's strange that comment approval notifications are not part of the default behaviour of WordPress. I think it makes sense, especially if the front-end notifies them that their comment may be held in moderation. While I doubt this plugin will prevent commenters from getting in touch with site administrators to figure out why their comment is not displaying on the site, at least they'll know when it's approved.
28 Aug 2014 7:49am GMT
Jason Schuller who was the previous owner of Press75.com, has published a great post detailing his experience of running a WordPress commercial theme business from 2008-2014. While Schuller describes a variety of ups and downs he encountered while running the business, I thought his reasoning for losing his way in 2010 was fascinating.
As WordPress became increasingly more complex and option rich, so did the demand for themes. The proverbial "gold rush" of the WordPress world hit and new shops were launching almost weekly with themes that were powered by complex frameworks including endless layout, customization, style options and "shortcodes". In 2010 I began to focus more on the "bar" that had been set by the market and less on why I started Press75 to begin with.
Instead of continuing to focus on what he was so good at doing, he started developing themes to cater to the market which was outside of his passion. The increase in complexity in WordPress coupled with various development techniques he implemented in his catalog of 20 themes became a huge burden, especially when it came to support. One piece of advice Schuller shares that I think is important and hits home for many commercial theme authors is to never forget who you are and what your own style is. Be inspired by what others are doing, but always stay true to yourself.
Schuller is not the first person to learn this lesson the hard way. When UpThemes announced a complete restructuring of their theme business in early 2014, they cited poor infrastructure as one of the main culprits of creating a large demand for support.
Building the themes was easy enough, but then selling, deploying, supporting, updating, and generally making a profit on them was something we struggled with, mightily. With every theme, we introduced a ton of new code that had to be supported and maintained. This was at a time when WordPress was still changing the way themes worked. It made development more difficult.
One of the things Schuller wished he had done is to hire the right people once the business became too much to handle. Not doing so put all of the pressure of running the business on his shoulders. In the post, he shares a few other lessons I think aspiring theme shop owners can learn from as well. If you'd like to hear Schuller tell his story, listen to this special interview I did with him early in 2014.
- Run Time 50:36
- Artist Jeff Chandler
- File Name Interview-With-Jason-Schuller.mp3
- File Size 28.96 MB
- File Type MP3
- Mime Type audio/mpeg
28 Aug 2014 7:34am GMT
In this weeks show, Marcus Couch and I are joined by the founder of BruteProtect, Sam Hotchkiss. We learn the circumstances which lead to the birth of BruteProtect and how it operates. Hotchkiss explains the details of the acquisition with Automattic and how it will be rolled into Jetpack. While some people are not happy that it's being added to Jetpack, we discuss why it's a huge win. Last but not least, Hotchkiss explains the process he went through to obtain funding and offers advice to plugin authors who may find themselves in the same position.
WordPress 4.0 Adds Custom Icons to the Plugin Installer
WordPress Plugin WP Inject Renames to ImageInject and Introduces New Features
BuddyPress 2.1 Beta 1 Now Available for Testing
Chris Wiegman on Why He Sold Better WP Security to iThemes
WordPress 4.0 Release Candidate Now Available for Testing
Plugins Picked By Marcus:
WP Admin Quicknav adds a simple dropdown box at the top admin edit screens allowing you to quickly jump from one page, post, or custom post type to the next without having to return to the respective listing page. This is easily customized and can be really handy for saving time navigating to specific admin pages.
Comment Approved can be used to notify a user when their comment is approved. This is a great way to keep the communication channel open between you and your loyal readers. You can customize the approval notification enabling you to reward those who participate. This could include an ebook, a link to special content, etc.
WP Is Mobile Text Widget adds a text widget that switches the display text using the wp_is_mobile() function depending on whether the device is mobile or not. This is a great enhancement for delivering a simple, custom piece of text content based on the detection of a mobile browser.
Next Episode: Wednesday, September 3rd 9:30 P.M. Eastern
Subscribe To WPWeekly Via Itunes: Click here to subscribe
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Listen To Episode #160:
28 Aug 2014 7:30am GMT
27 Aug 2014
Dashboard notes can come in handy when working with multiple people on a WordPress site. Even when working alone, you can use notes to collect ideas for posts or to remind yourself of important publishing-related tasks and ways to promote your posts. While there are many varying plugins devoted to creating sticky notes in the dashboard, the new WP Dashboard Notes plugin stands out with an interesting implementation that mirrors Google's popular note-taking service.
Google junkies will notice that the color scheme of the notes is strangely similar to that of Google Keep, if not identical. The note creation and management process is also very similar in that there is no save button for editing and everything is saved automatically in the background.
WP Dashboard Notes doesn't add any admin menus. Once installed, you can create a new note by clicking "Add Note" under Screen Options in the upper right corner. After you create your first note, you can add new notes from the black bar within existing notes.
A new note pops into your dashboard, which you can now edit and skin with one of the preset colors. Like Google Keep, notes can be set as a single note or a list. Users also have the option to set the visibility to 'Everyone' or 'Private.' Here's a quick demo:
WP Dashboard Notes contains virtually all the same capabilities of Google Keep, minus the ability to upload images. The plugin's features include:
- Colored notes
- List notes or regular notes
- Public or private notes
- Edit on dashboard
- Add as many notes as you like
- Drag and drop list items
- No save button needed
Multiple notes arranged together create a colorful dashboard full of ideas and users will see public notes upon logging in.
After testing the plugin I found that it was simple and intuitive to use. The plugin, created by application developer Jeroen Sormani, elegantly merges WordPress and Google Keep functionality to create a useful addition to the dashboard.
You can customize the colors by overriding the plugin's CSS from another stylesheet. Additional color palettes and per-user visibility settings might make the plugin even more fun, but for now Sormani has kept it delightfully simple.
If you need note-taking capabilities for better collaboration in the dashboard, this plugin works as advertised and goes far beyond most other dashboard notes plugins. WP Dashboard Notes is available for free from WordPress.org.
27 Aug 2014 10:41pm GMT
WordPress co-creator, Matt Mullenweg, stopped by the Advanced WordPress Facebook group and participated in a WordPress edition of ask me anything. After receiving a warm welcome from the group, Mullenweg outlined what types of questions he would answer.
Once the gates were opened, the questions started pouring in. Here are a few of my favorites along with Mullenweg's answers.
What is the most important thing we can do to support and bring value to WordPress?
Everyone really sets their own path. Think about the thing that makes you happiest, what you consider your gift that you can share with the world, or something that you want to learn a lot more about.
What are your thoughts on the businesses and entire industries that are built around WordPress and what opportunities do you see in the future?
I think it's awesome there are whole industries built on WordPress, that was part of the idea from very early on. It's counter-intuitive, but I actually think one of bigger opportunities is in consulting and building sites right now. WordPress can get people 90% of the way there, but that last 10% represents a lot of opportunity for clients from the Fortune 500 to the smallest personal sites.
I'm curious about Automattic's policy about unlimited vacation days. I have never heard of this policy anywhere else. How does that play out? Seems like such an awesome place to work.
I think open vacation policies are becoming more common, here's an article that covers the pros and cons fairly well and says 1% of companies offer them now: The Pros And Cons Of Unlimited Vacation Policies
I think it really comes down to hiring. With the right people you can have very liberal policies like this because people think about the organization as a whole and do the right thing. If anything we sometimes have to encourage people to take a bit more time off, something I don't always set the best example of but I'm trying this week. I'll be completely offline Thursday through Sunday.
Is the Codex really going to disappear eventually?
We're not going to take down the Codex until we have something better to replace it. It's more likely you'll just see more links default to someplace new and Codex traffic will trail off until at some point, we'll put it into archive mode.
Do you think now that JSON support in WordPress core is coming, should it be used over RSS for building things like Mobile Apps? What you would recommend?
Whether you use the prototype JSON API or RSS for a mobile app I would say depends a lot on what it does. Think of the JSON API more as replacing XML-RPC.
What would be great for everyone is to start to try and build applications on top of the prototype API, and let the team know where you get stuck or find things hard to understand. I'm extremely anxious to have a cleaner API in core, but I feel strongly that it should remain a plugin until we've built a few independent third-party applications on top of it when it's in plugin form, utilizing every aspect of the API, so we know where it works well and where it's lacking.
This is a lesson I've learned from my experience at Automattic. You can never design a perfect API and anticipate all needs, you really need to use it to solve real problems a few times before you can iterate it to have it be something that works well and that you'll want to support for many years to come.
This is just a sample of the questions and answers within the conversation that took place on Facebook. If you want to see the rest of them, you'll need to join the Advanced WordPress group on Facebook. It's free and the moderators are quick to approve new members.
I'd Like To See More Of These Types Of Events
Image Courtesy of Bucky Box
This was just a sample of the questions and answers within the conversation. If you want to see the rest of them, you'll need to join the Facebook group. It's free and the moderators are quick to approve new members.
Seeing Mullenweg join the Facebook Group and then participate by answering questions was a shock to me. I know from experience that he likes to hang out where discussions of WordPress are taking place but it's rare that I see him participate in the discussions, let alone host an impromptu Q&A session.
I'd like to see more of these types of events from Mullenweg whether it be on his blog or through a medium of his choice. Perhaps once a month, he can hold a Q&A session at a different WordPress hangout.
The community can be a fickle bunch but I think it would be beneficial if he participated in more discussions outside of what's going on in core. In his roundup post, Matt Cromwell hits the nail on the head on what it means to some folks to have a direct conversation with Mullenweg.
I hope Mullenweg drops by again in the future. For him it may have been a quick dip into the WP Community. But for boat loads of WordPress developers, it was the highlight of the week.
Just out of curiosity, if you had one question to ask Mullenweg, what would it be?
27 Aug 2014 6:52pm GMT
The WordPress I CTEC 160 courses at Clark College are about to close and there are still seats open in the Monday/Wednesday classes. This fall there are two times to choose from. Days from 1-3:30PM and evenings from 6:30-9PM. The 5-credit course covers the basics of WordPress, from content to design. Much of the classwork […]
27 Aug 2014 6:08pm GMT