Tag / Wordpress
If you have ever wanted to send a form without reloading the page, provide a look-ahead search function that prompts the user with suggestions as they type, or auto-save documents, then what you need is AJAX (also known as XHR). A behind-the-scenes request is sent to the server, and returning data to your form. Whenever you see a loader animation after you have made some action on the page, it’s probably an AJAX request being submitted to the server.
Smashing Magazine gave us a little surprise recently: Its website has been completely overhauled, switching away from WordPress to Netlify. One of the several reasons for the move is cost: Netlify allows for a static version of a website, which can be hosted directly on a content delivery network (CDN), reducing the number of web servers that are needed. In addition, because CDNs are located near users, accessing the website becomes faster.
Content marketing is the practice of creating a piece of content (generally digital) that is both useful and valuable to certain members of your target market(s). This piece of content is generally free, though it may be hidden behind a simple email/lead-capture form, and it usually is meant to be found through search or through free/low-budget distribution methods (think social media, low-cost PPC, a small press release). Some might call this permission marketing, the idea being that your target customers have given you permission to market to them by choosing to access your content.
Security of a WordPress (or any) website is a multi-faceted problem. The most important step anyone can take to make sure that a site is secure is to keep in mind that no single process or method is sufficient to ensure nothing bad happens. But there are things you can do to help. One of them is to be on the watch, in the code you write and the code from others you deploy, for functions that can have negative consequences.
On September 30th, 2017, the international WordPress community united for 24 hours to translate the WordPress ecosystem. For the third time, #WPTranslationDay fused an all-day translating marathon with digital and contributor day events designed to promote the value of creating accessible experiences for global users, better known as "localization". As an open-source community, we should all strive to localize our open-source contributions. Before you can transcribe your digital assets though, you have to internationalize your codebase.
WordPress is a popular content management system for building websites because it is easy to get started with and a ton of themes and plugins are available to extend its feature set. The main reason WordPress has a lot of plugins and themes is because it's easy for developers of any level to start building one. Most of its developers are not experienced, and they do not write tests for their work, perhaps because of the following reasons:
(This is a sponsored article.) If you manage a WordPress website, you've probably faced a common problem. How do you get insight into all of your content at a glance? WordPress' admin area does not show you much about your pages, posts, users and comments. That can make it hard to find the right page, to check if all associated fields are properly filled, or simply to get a general sense of your website's content.
Enter service workers. Through service workers, all framework and application code to output the HTML view can be precached in the browser, thus speeding up both the first meaningful paint and the time to interact. In this article, I will share my experience with implementing service workers for PoP, an SPA website that runs on WordPress, with the goal of speeding up the loading time and providing offline-first capabilities.
The post Implementing A Service Worker For Single-Page App WordPress Sites appeared first on Smashing Magazine.
Une chance à saisir ou un défi à relever ?
Je gravite dans l’écosystème start-up Tech depuis 2 ans et mon truc c’est le marketing ! Je vous rassure, le but de cet article n’est pas de (me) répéter que je ne sais pas coder, ni de faire l’apologie de l’apprentissage du code de manière générale. Mais plutôt de faire comprendre aux marketeurs (moi inclus) que nous sommes aussi concernés par cette question : To code, or not To code?
Depuis quelque temps déjà, je fais ce constat : j’ai besoin de savoir coder. Ce besoin n’est pas tant personnel, si je voulais me lancer un défi je me serais mise au surf. Mais un besoin plutôt professionnel : tout le monde devrait savoir coder, ou être capable de comprendre ce langage au même titre que nous devons, à présent, tous parler anglais. Cela ne doit pas être des skills réservées à une catégorie de personnes (oui, cette phrase a pris un virage vers les a priori). Ne nous mentons pas, nous avons tous été témoins de jugements auprès de ces personnes qui ..
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