November 13, 2017 — Seventeen years of great journalism on 17 pages of unordered html lists. This archive sounds like a tremendous resource, but without user behavior in mind it’s very limited. We’ll take this Online News Association case study – and some of the projects it highlights – to illustrate how the extraction of underlying information can make your WordPress site more robust – and turn 17 pages into several hundred. It’s a lesson in thinking of the structure behind content creation.
July 25, 2016 — Hvordan bruger jeg WordPress strukturen passende til mit indhold?
Hvis du vil overføre dit content / din struktur til WordPress, er der er mange muligheder:
Menuer, Portfolio, Pages (Parent- og Child), Posts, Kategorier, Tags, Tagcloud, Search, Produktmenu, Produktportfolio, Produktpages, Produktkategorier, Produkttags, Produkttagcloud osv.
Men hvordan begynder du og hvordan benytter du mulighederne rigtig til din egen hjemmeside, så du samtidigt får en god Google ranking?
I denne introduktion får du en indledende præsentation på max. 30 minutter, hvorefter du har mulighed for at stille spørgsmål med dine egne eksempler.
July 1, 2016 — Face it, a lot of great content is trapped in pages and an amorphous post content field. Looking at an example project we’ll see how a clean content structure can simplify content management and get your site prepared for future changes. It will make your client happy now as well as for years after the launch.
November 17, 2015 — It’s easy to get caught up adding HTML classes (and IDs) to each and every element we want to style, but the fact is, WordPress helps us out with specific targeting by adding its own classes and IDs to certain elements on every page and post. Cleverly utilizing WordPress’s default page build along with CSS’s pseudo classes and combinators makes it possible to be highly specific with our targeted styles while leaving the original HTML completely alone. In short, if we look for ways, we can often avoid adding more classes and wrapping text in spans to have WordPress and CSS do the work for us.
November 6, 2014 — The success of building your own plugin is all depends on how you start. From making the right decisions to finding the right structure and tools to maintain it.
We will cover during this talk the last part. I will short talk about how to setup your plugin, which things are needed and from there talk about some basic unit tests you should include in every plugin to make your live a bit easier. As last part I will cover grunt which is a task runner which can automate all your processes so you don’t need to even think about most of the things.