As a WordPress enthusiast, you always want to stay abreast of the latest happenings in the world of WordPress and, to some extent, web development. You want to know what the whos of WordPress have to say at any given time. You want to stay ahead of the curve; keep tabs on WordPress news, latest techniques, hacks, themes, plugins and whatnot. And what better way to stay informed and updated than reading WordPress blogs?
If you can’t trust a blog that has a mascot with a monocle, who can you trust? WP Mayor is one of the best WordPress blogs because it has a little bit of everything for WordPress users. From beginners to advanced users, the team here has something for you. You may find out about a new plugin that makes your life easier or get a tip that increases your ecommerce revenue three-fold. Additionally, they keep a list of WordPress job boards for you, so if you’re looking for a side gig or even a full-time career, you should consider tossing your vote to WP Mayor.
Get your blogging journey going with the amazing, modern and clean, Akea. It is a fantastic personal blog WordPress theme which just happens to be Gutenberg compatible. It boasts minimalism and simplicity to make sure that your content is put right in front of the loyal readers – distraction-free! To make your lives simpler, Akea comes with a set of predesigned demos that will knock your socks off. Once you pick the desired one, you can further improve and enhance it with your personal touch and make it shine.
The release date for WordPress 5.0 has not yet been set, but the second release candidate (RC) is now available. The final release date will be determined based on feedback and testing of this RC. The Core development team has been posting daily updates on the progress of their work on v5.0, with the number of open issues for this release decreasing every day.
In January 2017, security auditors at Sucuri identified a vulnerability in the WordPress REST API that would allow any unauthenticated user to modify any post or page within a site running WordPress 4.7 or greater. The auditors quietly notified WordPress developers, and within six days WordPress released a high priority patch to version 4.7.2 which addressed the problem.[105][106]
In case you don’t see the red frame with code block number and name (as shown below) this means that the code is not inserted there (before the second paragraph) and you need to check settings. If you are unable to figure out the reason for not inserting the code block you can use debugging function Log Processing which will append the insertion log at the end of each page – switch to page source and at the end of page there should be a log as HTML comment showing settings used, the status of each code block and the reason why it is not inserted. Check Debugging for more.
Prior to version 3, WordPress supported one blog per installation, although multiple concurrent copies may be run from different directories if configured to use separate database tables. WordPress Multisites (previously referred to as WordPress Multi-User, WordPress MU, or WPMU) was a fork of WordPress created to allow multiple blogs to exist within one installation but is able to be administered by a centralized maintainer. WordPress MU makes it possible for those with websites to host their own blogging communities, as well as control and moderate all the blogs from a single dashboard. WordPress MS adds eight new data tables for each blog.
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