The following is a guest post by Jason Witt. I've known for quite a while that I should port a lot of the stuff from my `functions.php` in my WordPress theme into a functionality plugin. But you know, hours in the day and all that. I recently had Jason work on this project for me, and he did a bang up job. If you have no idea what I'm talking about, read on.
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In this article we'll look at how useful client-side "mustard cutting" is and look at a technique where saving that information to a cookie so it can be used server-side can be useful.
The spec, purposefully, stops short of telling implementations (browsers) how to handle UI. In this article we're looking specifically at , and you might be surprised to learn that the spec specifically says:
Lest you think this security stuff isn't important, a major vulnerability was recently found in the WP SEO plugin, which is installed on 1,000,000+ WordPress sites and which allowed hackers to manipulate the WordPress database using CSRF. (The plugin was fixed quickly, but you can …
If you're a WordPress developer that writes HTML/CSS/JS (which is 100% of theme developers and 99% of plugin developers), you need to know the basics of front end security for WordPress. WordPress gives you all the tools you need to make your theme or plugin secure. You just need to know how and when to use each tool.
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If you're doing responsive design, you're using viewport tags. These tell the browser what width it should render the viewport at. If you don't use this tag, it will render at the device's default, which almost certainly isn't what you want. But even if you are using viewport , there are subtle differences in the value you put in it.
Imagine a scenario where you need to split a layout in half. Content on the left and content on the right. Basically two equal height columns are needed inside of a container. Each side takes up exactly half of the container, creating a distinct break between one. Like many things in CSS, …
That means not just poking at trying to improve your web performance a few times a year, but making it a part of your active development and trying to prevent regressions. Certainly something that gets harder the more actively developed your site is.
Fill up your toolbox with a ton of design resources from Creative Market! 77 really nice fonts, graphics, vectors, brushes, stamps, patterns, themes, branding kits, and more that all reflect current trends and tastes in visual design. Purchased individually, everything would cost over $1,200 - on sale this week only for $39.
Maybe you know the kind. It's from someone you've never met, but it sounds like good news. They have an idea for new web thing. They know what you do, and they want your help. In fact, they want to cut you in on it, perhaps co-found this company. Control over the parts that matter to you. It's a decent idea. Not mind-blowing, but lots of ideas seem kind mediocre at first right? It's what you do with them, you …
My first time doing one of these things. Pretty fun.
With the average website size closing in on 2 MB (!), Tim Kadlec's new site forces us to think how much money it costs to load a single website when you're paying for data on a mobile connection. In Germany, that's a dang U.S. quarter for one site.