By default, post’s visibility is set to Public. One of the option to protect your content is to use the Password Protected feature. Now, WordPress displays a password-protected post differently. In particular, it will not print a password-protected post’s Excerpt until the correct password is entered. How to overcome this behavior?
Many themes no longer support them. Some people actually claim,
it’s a largely obsolete feature at this point. Indeed, while premiered in WordPress back in 2011, Post Formats are a powerful feature that is clearly neglected nowadays.
After few weeks of wandering in the legal limbo, it was time to translate this newly acquired knowledge into practical coding. After eight posts on the subject matter, it was also time to conclude this mini-series on the General Data Protection Regulation.
One of the main problem with modifying a theme directly is that any update will overwrite your changes. What if the solution to that problem becomes the source of another? There are two sides to the coin indeed.
Unlike Twenty Twenty (the most recent default themes by WordPress), Twenty Seventeen does not come with a copyright notice by default. In fact, it displays a credit link that cannot be removed through the theme settings (i.e. Customizer). How to reclaim the footer area?
After customizing my comment form, I kept it unchanged for a while. Armed with rudimentary knowledge of PHP, I start digging into WordPress code (during the redaction of the previous post)… That’s odd!
WordPress provides a built-in comments system, which includes a comment form. While it is perfectly adequate to engage with your readership, I wanted to tweak it a little bit. Of course, using a plugin to achieve this task was not an option.
Configuring the Network Settings of a Multisite installation is straightforward. Is it? Really? If so, why did I deter this task until now?