Fifteen months after its due date, the long-awaited and so dreaded moment of the switch to Site Tools was finally
completed. First thing first, let me check if SiteGround did not
The clock was ticking – few days left to become GDPR compliant. Fortunately, a WordPress GDPR-compliance team had worked diligently for months to help site owners to that purpose. On May 17, 2018, a privacy and maintenance release was ready – just in time!
Given my choice not to allow any registration in my personal/private network, why did I want to add a new user? After all, being the sole administrator of my Multisite WordPress – the Super Admin for that matter – I have complete control over the entire network. I can do everything! So, why the necessity to add a new user?
Continuation and ending of this roller coaster of a ticket: after frustration, disillusion and disappointed hopes, I could finally start to see the denouement. Being back to where everything started, with no progress having been made, was a great relief – but not quite satisfactory.
After struggling with three ineffectual Gurus, I thought this ticket could not get worse. Guru S was about to prove me wrong. By bringing some modifications on his own initiative, he wreaked havoc on an already hopeless situation. This ticket was a goner for sure…
While WordPress Multisite is a powerful feature, it requires higher technical knowledge. After configuring my network to work over HTTPS, I noticed an anomaly limited to the subsite (i.e. not affecting the main site). My inability to fix – or even comprehend – the problem leads me to post a ticket in SiteGround Help Desk…
While there are plenty of articles on how to move WordPress from http:// to https://, the documentation on how to set up a brand new installation with an SLL certificate is rather scarce. As a result, I omitted a step, or more precisely took the wrong shortcut. When I wanted to rectify my mistake, it was too late. Was it?
The Settings should not be overlooked since they cover important aspects of your website configuration. However, the wealth of option could be discouraging. Furthermore, the screens in a multisite installation differ from those of a regular WordPress installation.
In many respects, themes are managed in a Multisite installation similarly to plugins. They are installed for the entire network. Still, you have some flexibility: you can enable them globally or individually.