Have you ever felt that your WordPress dashboard has additional clutter that you do not want. Sometimes added by additional themes, plugins, or maybe you don’t like one of the default widgets. Well in this article, we will share how just a beginner can customize their WordPress admin area to look the way they want it without editing a single line of code.
Have you ever had a time where you wanted to add some specialized content to your WordPress post or page, but weren’t sure how? Fortunately, WordPress provides something called a shortcode to make this kind of task extremely easy.
We have received an insider news that WooThemes, one of the largest WordPress theme provider, has partnered up with another company to launch a product that will make their websites render in a “sexy way on iPhones & Android-powered devices”.
This past weekend, Syed Balkhi (@syedbalkhi) from WPBeginner was attending WordCamp Birmingham.
Not too long ago, we were talking about WordPress 3.0, but from the looks of the development track, we are on our way to WordPress 3.1. From the scope, it looks like the new version will be out sometime in mid December 2010. There are some very exciting features that will be added, so lets get right on it.
WordCamp Birmingham is scheduled for September 18-19 at University of Alabama Heritage Hall. Syed Balkhi will be representing WPBeginner at this conference. Syed is also speaking on the topic of “How to Speed up WordPress and Boost Site Performance” which would be very helpful for beginners and intermediates due to the hands-on structure of the presentation.
Beginning WordPress 3 is quite the instructional tome by Stephanie Leary.
If you are using Custom Post Types, or thinking of custom post types, then you may have the urge to add it into your main RSS Feed. In this article, we will share how you can add Custom Post Types to your main WordPress RSS feeds.
One of our users asked us how can they create a separate RSS feed for a specific custom post type in WordPress. In this article, we will be answering that question.
Often when WordPress bloggers signup for third party publisher accounts such as Digg and others, they are required to verify ownership. Most services offer multiple options of verification such as adding meta tags to the header, uploading a blank file, and adding content to the RSS feed.