WordPress Taxonomies

When WordPress 3.0 introduced hierarchical taxonomies nearly a decade ago, taxonomies became an even more useful tool in the toolkit of WordPress developers. On a high level, we can think…

get_queried_object()

This article’s visually long (a lot of images), so here’s a navigation guide: General description of get_queried_object(). What get_queried_object() returns on various kinds of webpages on your site. Some practical uses of get_queried_object(). What get_queried_object() Does: It’s Fuzzy Thinking…

Understanding “The Loop” in WordPress

The Loop is the framework within which WordPress constructs the content for any given page that user visits, whether that be a static home page or a blog view showcasing recent posts, or anything in between. It may sound a bit complex, but really, it’s just a looping mechanism.

The Complete Guide to WordPress Performance Optimization

According to Builtwith.com, WordPress holds close to 50% of the CMS share of the world’s top 1,000,000 websites. As for the ecommerce sphere, we’re at 33% with WooCommerce. And if we cast a wider net, percentages go higher. Although we may complain that WordPress can get bloated, resource-heavy, and its data model leaves a lot to be desired, there is no denying that WordPress is everywhere.

React

React has been designed from the start for gradual adoption, and you can use as little or as much React as you need.
You can add React to an HTML page in one minute. You can then either gradually expand its presence, or keep it contained to a few dynamic widgets.

Show Buttons
Hide Buttons