Over the last 16 or so months that I’ve worked in the WordPress ecosystem full time I’ve reached a lot of important milestones. In the last few weeks, I’ve achived some important milestones on the project that actually brought me here: HoloTree. Today, HoloTree is a team decision making system, and is in private beta, with its first few users.
For the second meeting of the Tallahassee WordPress Meetup I am presenting on solutions for turning WordPress sites into mobile apps and using WordPress as the back-end for a web and/or mobile app. This is a subject that I’ve thought a lot about as I work with the WordPress REST API, and my own projects.
Like a lot of WordPress plugins, at Pods we use bbPress for our support forums. Like a growing number of WordPress developers, we use Slack for both our support, development and internal chat. We’ve got Asana and GitHub integrations, all routed to the right channels. The one thing we didn’t have was updates from our bbPress support forums in our support channel. So I wrote one.
Slides from my presentation at Tallahassee Code Camp 2014, on the WordPress REST API (WP-API,) some links and frequently asked questions about the API and a list of what I’ve made with it so far.
I’ve been plotting for a while now to get a kick-ass desktop for development. Since I work once or twice a week at a co-working space and travel for WordCamps or to visit family fairly regularly, I’m going to need to keep my laptop for those situations. Thanks to Dropbox and Scott Kingsley Clark, it’s actually really easy to keep your WordPress VVV-based development environment in sync across multiple computers
This post is not a tutorial on learning OPP. Instead a collection of posts and series on learning object-oriented PHP for WordPress development, in the order I would recommend reading them. Think it as the reading list for a course on OOP that I really should teach one day.
My WordCamp Milwaukee presentation on Co-Creating and Co-Designing Support Systems That Strengthen Your WordPress Business. In this presentation I show how to apply the principles of co-design and co-creation to create better support systems for WordPress products and services.
Slides and links for my presentation on getting started with WordPress for the Tallahassee WordPress Meetup.
If you’ve been following my series you will know which templates you can add to a theme for displaying specific posts or pages, but also that for small changes, I recommend using conditional tags instead. Why add and keep track of a template if you just need to make one change? In this post, I will give you a simple, easy to use understanding of the conditional tags that you can use in WordPress to test for various single post views.