On December 18, 2014, WordPress Version 4.1, named for jazz musician Dinah Washington, was released to the public. For more information on this enhancement and bug-fix release, read the WordPress Blog, and see the Changelog for 4.1.
WordPress 3.5.2 is now available. This is the second maintenance release of 3.5, fixing 12 bugs. This is a security release for all previous versions and we strongly encourage you to update your sites immediately. The WordPress security team resolved seven security issues, and this release also contains some additional security hardening.
Based out of Boston, Massachusetts, DemoFlick came to us when their website was not reflecting the high quality explainer videos they were producing.
They laid out three goals for us to accomplish:
1) Show off their work more prominently.
2) Increase Conversion
3) Allow them to update their portfolio easily.
By placing quick contact forms throughout the site along with call to action buttons we’re confident DemoFlick’s conversions will increase. We took our custom design and created a WordPress theme with custom post types that will allow DemoFlick to update their portfolio.
WordPress 3.6 Beta 1 is now available for download. Perhaps the most anticipated feature is the freshening up of the revisions section.
Here’s what else is new in 3.6:
- Post Formats: Post Formats now have their own UI, and theme authors have access to templating functions to access the structured data.
On December 11, 2012, WordPress Version 3.5, named for jazz drimmer Elvin Jones, was released to the public. For more information on this enhancement and bug-fix release, read the WordPress Blog, and see the Changelog for 3.5.
Have you ever had your WordPress site get stuck in maintenance mode? Did you accidentally close a window while updating a plugin of theme?
Do you see a message that says “Briefly unavailable for scheduled maintenance. Check back in a minute.”?
This means you are in maintenance mode. To get out of maintenance mode is actually extremely easy.Read more
The problem we’re trying to solve is that we don’t want our client to have to remember that the URL to edit their site is /wp-admin or /wp-login.
We want our client to be able to go to a simple URL such as /login. How do we do that?
First, we need to open .htaccess. If you’re not comfortable working within .htaccess we would not suggest going forward. If you are comfortable and know where to find it then it’s as simple as one line of code.
A reader recently commented on our How to Name Your WordPress Theme post asking how to hide the theme information from being seen when someone looks at your site info.
It is actually a pretty simple fix that can be done in less than two minutes.
All you need to do is open up your theme’s function.php file.
Add the line of code below and your theme information will no longer show when someone views your site information in their browser.
If you need help feel free to leave a comment below.