If you work with the command line often, chances are you use Git from the command line as well. How often do you find yourself mistyping a Git command only to have to type it all over again? By using Git autocorrect, we can alleviate this problem! By default, Git will offer you one or more suggestions… Read More
Git is an awesome tool for version control and has been accepted as the industry standard. However, Git commands can be very confusing and difficult to remember. When I first learned about version control I used something called Mercurial, which had simpler and more intuitive commands (generally speaking). In an effort to tame Git and… Read More
There are a lot of articles out there about how to async or defer scripts in WordPress, but they assume you’ll be writing all the code or using one of the bloated plugins to make it happen. In my case, I just needed the ability to async or defer a few scripts in a custom… Read More
WordPress plugins are great, but sometimes you want to avoid having additional settings screens or giving a client access to make changes that could break functionality on their website. If you aren’t a coder and you want to automatically expire a post in WordPress, I’d recommend that you check out the Post Expirator plugin. However,… Read More
Piggybacking off of my last post regarding how to redirect an entire website except for the WordPress admin, I’m announcing the release of a new plugin: Simple Website Redirect. After being asked by someone “Where do I put the code?”, I went looking knowing I would find a plugin that does the same thing that… Read More
I get asked a lot about how to handle different types of website redirects. Usually, someone wants to redirect an entire site, or maybe just redirect a subdomain. Other times, they want to do simple one-off redirects. Many web servers that run WordPress use Apache, which means that .htaccess rules will work. Other web servers like… Read More
Find out how to display the title when a user assigns their posts page (aka blog page) to a static page in WordPress.
WordPress is secure, but only as secure as its weakest link. Make sure that you aren’t the reason that your site is at risk!
WordPress security is an important consideration, but often site owners don’t think about it until it is too late. Like most things, the Pareto principle applies: If you can do a few simple things (20%), you can prevent most security issues (80%). In addition to prevention, you can also take a few simple steps that will… Read More
WordPress automatically outputs a lot of helpful CSS class names for menus. If you use the
wp_nav_menu() function to display your menus, as all good themes should do, you don’t have to settle for just the default class names.