I’ve been using WordPress software for years and I love it! Here are five interesting facts you may not know about WordPress.
Do you have an old, hand-coded website and are thinking about doing a website overhaul and moving to WordPress? If so, here are some things that you should know.
I recently discovered a repeating message in the error log of a customer’s WordPress installation. “PHP Deprecated: Automatically populating $HTTP_RAW_POST_DATA . . .” Here’s what that means and what to do if this is happening to you.
I offer a WordPress update service. Every three months I update the client’s WordPress software, plugins and themes. I have eyes on the site before and after the update. The service I provide has an attention to detail that you just won’t get with one of those automated update services.
While doing a quarterly WordPress update for a customer, we spotted a mystery file at the root of the WordPress installation. It’s a hosting_provider_filters.php file.
If you’re new to WordPress you might be dismayed to find that there are two WordPress websites, WordPress.org and WordPress.com. Both sites provide resources for people that want WordPress blogs or websites. The key differences are hosting and restrictions.
In a recent security scan of a client’s site we found a mystery file located at the root of the WordPress installation. It’s a ssv3_directory.php file. A little Internet research lead me to believe that it’s a file that BlueHost installs. So I started asking some questions . . .
Here’s what to do if your WordPress installation is stuck at “Briefly unavailable for scheduled maintenance. Check back in a minute.”
Last week I worked on an old WordPress theme that had information hard-coded into it. There were tables, images and included files all coded directly into the WordPress theme itself. While the site owner could update pages and posts he couldn’t update the site menu.
If you have a WordPress site and run a broken link check you might see that every page on your site has a broken link ending with xmlrpc.php. What the heck is that file? Why does it show as a broken link? No worries. All is well. Here’s the scoop … The xmlrpc.php