Kalium is a colorful, fresh, youthful and energetic theme while also keeping a polished and professional feel. It is an extremely responsive WordPress creative portfolio, multipurpose and online shop website theme. Kalium is packed with the sharpest set of power plugins in the market, including the intuitive Visual Composer page builder, the gorgeous and classy Revolution Slider and LayerSlider, and a wealth of other plugins as well as shortcodes. This theme provides all sorts of beautiful effects and functional features.
Matilda is a wonderful personal blog WordPress theme with a minimal feel, elegance and loads of professionalism. It is the best fit for every lifestyle blogger out there, however, Matilda can also smoothly adapt to other niches. In the Matilda package, you receive a total of 32 HTML files of which eight are neat home variations. That said, go with what is available and have a blog up and running in a breeze. Or improve and customize it with your individual touch. To each their own.
Not so much a typical blog as a podcast with really good show notes, Post Status is one of those sites that grabs you and won’t let you go. Run by WP pro Brian Krogsgard, PS has become so much more than just a show or a site. Brian has put together a great community with PS, and he has been publishing and working in WordPress long enough that he has insight into the CMS that many of us only dream of having. He also covers topics that other sites tend to back away from, such as WordPress and Blockchain. Definitely worth a look (and a listen, too).
please correct me if I’m wrong. Making a category will make another webpage like for example, your home is saraomentalhealth.com and you want your blogs to go to saraomentalhelth.com/blogs? If not, then how to make the site be like that? I mean, what if I like my home to be saraomentalhealth.com then my blogs at saraomentalhealth.com/blog and then I want to have links for each blog? I also want other sections such as news and updates, poetry, etc.
While there are a ton of blogs out there focusing on the everyman WordPresser, WPShout is one of the best WordPress blogs aimed at developers. As you can see in the screenshot, they have quick guides for different topics, free courses you can run through, and they are always posting up new articles with goodies that will keep you clicking. Some of the best posts on WPShout are small commentary blogs that provoke thought and enable discussion, then link out to the article that brought up the idea in the first place. This is a great place to discover so much new stuff that you just have to check it out.
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First of all, WordPress is free and open source. This doesn’t only mean that you get it for free (duh), but also that a team of developers from all over the world works constantly on improving it. Also, there’s a crazy amount of plugins available that integrate with the platform. These allow you to add all sorts of functionalities to your website—from image sliders to calendars, news feeds, spam filters and so on. It’s also very easy to use: its interface is simple and intuitive, and the web is full of WP tutorials of all kinds to help you make the most out of it.
The Voux is a highly responsive, retina-ready and clean blog theme for WordPress. All pages are fully customizable via the Visual Composer from which user-friendly headers may be generated. You can also create mega menus, which make use of tags, subcategories and/or categories as a source. Place the ‘Home’ header either at the center or on the left of the page and also add an ‘In news detail’ page header.
Thank you for this informative tutorial. I hope you can comment on what I perceive as a content-formatting issue. I wish to post bilingual blog essays using parallel columns (comments to be received in either language). I know of more than one means to format this in Word, including the use of tables, but I cannot envision how to enter such things via the WordPress editor. Stripping out Word formatting is not really an option for such content. Can you advise?
The Classic Editor Plugin was created as result of User preferences & as a way to help website developers to maintain past plugins only compatible with WordPress 4.9.8 giving plugin developers time to get their plugins updated & compatible with the 5.0 release. Having the Classic Editor plugin installed restores the "classic" editing experience that WordPress has had up until the WordPress 5.0 release. The Classic Editor Plugin will be supported at least until 2022.