Learn why it’s crucial to check your site with the Google mobile friendly test. Make sure your site makes the cut.
I’ve been working with the Genesis Framework for WordPress lately, and I recently discovered there are two ways to make Genesis display the post meta and info conditionally, and which method you need depends whether the theme is HTML5 or not. On most sites, I use excerpts on the front page, and most Genesis themes
WordPress 3.0 has a new php call: comment_form. It’s awesome in that it replaces about half the code in a typical theme’s comments.php file. But it’s not in most legacy themes, and the way to add it to your theme is not so obvious. Also, it’s nerve-wracking to customize because there’s no HTML to edit,
Andy talks about making sure websites are accessible to people with vision or hearing difficulty, and gave a very important reason – beyond “it’s the right thing to do” – why webmasters should care: That is 1 in 5 Americans cannot experience the web without the assistance of some form of accessibility enhancement. I had
After setting up a Wordpess static front page with its own template the other day, I decided I didn’t want everything in the sidebars to show on that front page. I looked for conditional code to wrap around the items I wanted to hide, but that didn’t seem like the cleanest solution. Then I wondered:
SiteReportCard is a great tool for checking your site’s quality. All you do is plug your url in, click a button and get a report. The information they give you is terrific. It checks for: * Broken Links * Misspelled Words * HTML Validation * Load Time Analysis * Meta Tag Optimization * Image Optimization