Category: Front-End Development
Delving Further Into WordPress Website Accessibility
So you’ve read Eric Karkovack’s post on WordPress accessibility, and now you want to make future sites you work on accessible. Great!
How to Fine-Tune Your Existing WordPress Website for Accessibility
Building websites that are accessible to all users has become a major focus of our industry. Not only do we need to ensure that our creations look great on different browsers and devices, but they also need to work well with assistive technologies like screen readers.
8 Things I Learned Building a WordPress Site without Code
How to Search Through a WordPress Plugin’s Files with Sublime Text
This Quick Guide walks you through searching through all the files in a WordPress plugin using the Sublime Text code editor. This process works not only for searching through WordPress plugin folders, but for searching the contents of any folder using Sublime Text.
Why You Should Use CSS Grid
CSS Grid is a very cool technology, and one I think more and more WordPress developers should both know about and use. While I’m hardly a CSS expert, that’s specifically why I feel well-qualified to tell you to learn CSS grid: if this non-expert can find it great and useful, surely it has arrived as a technology you must know.
Learn WordPress Development: The Basic Course
WordPress development is a hugely useful skill, but it’s also tricky to learn—especially if you learn things out-of-order and try to tackle advanced topics while remaining confused on the fundamentals.
Understand PHP Modulo: Tricks with Division Remainders
When I learned math, I didn’t really understand the modulus function. In fact, it was until I learned PHP that I understood the value of a remainder from division. PHP’s role in making websites makes the modulus operator (or modulo) much more important than it ever was in math class for me.
How to Prevent Browser Caching of a CSS Stylesheet in WordPress
This video and text Quick Guide explains how to prevent browser caching of CSS files in WordPress. The CSS cache busting tricks here will work outside WordPress, too: you’ll just need your own method of adding query strings.
Using WordPress: Add Script to Header