Welcome to this second part of our two-part series on how to make WordPress themes responsive. In the first article we learned how the need for responsive design developed, the principles it is based on, and the technology that makes it work.
Have you ever been asked by a client to export pages or content as a PDF? Yeah, I know that feeling.
Did you know a carousel ad on Facebook and Instagram can get you 10 times more clicks than the normal ads? With more images, a carousel ad can increase click through rates, and most importantly, engagement.
With WordPress sites using a lot of plugins, when you try to optimize page loading times you’ll soon hit a roadblock. You got a good fast host, enabled caching, optimized your images and removed any plugin that you don’t use.
This article was peer reviewed by Panayiotis Velisarakos, Dan Prince and Julian Motz. Thanks to all of SitePoint’s peer reviewers for making SitePoint content the best it can be! When starting an open source project, one of the most important things is to create project documentation.
When it comes to web performance, DNS is the backbone of your site. If you have a slow DNS provider then you could have slow DNS lookup times.
Grids are an essential tool for designers. A well-designed grid system can make all the difference to your design, giving you a solid structure on which to flaunt your creativity. Historically, on the web, designing and building grids hasn’t always been easy.
The following is a short extract from our recent book, Jump Start Sass, available for free to SitePoint Premium members. Print copies are sold in stores worldwide, or you can order them here. We hope you enjoy this extract and find it useful.