And given WordPress’ status as the world’s most popular content management system, it’s become a popular solution to create a membership site. Consequently, attentive developers have jumped into the fray with a huge number of WordPress membership plugins.
Are you struggling with how to add code snippets to WordPress?
Code snippets unlock a whole heap of helpful functionality…but sometimes it seems like developers just magically expect you to know where to put each code snippet, right?
And because digging into source code is a serious thing, you definitely don’t want to trip up and accidentally make a mistake…
To help you avoid that unfortunate circumstance, I’m going to cover two things in this post:
- Where to add those code snippets you see flying around the WordPress community
- How to safely add those code snippets so that they don’t mess up your site and you won’t accidentally lose them if you update your theme (or switch themes)
Some plugins do lots of things. Other plugins do one thing really well.
Both have their place, but WooCommerce Product Table fits decidedly into the latter category.
That is, if you need to display WooCommerce products in a table, WooCommerce Product Table was built for you.
That’s all the plugin does – but it does it really well and gives you a ton of control over how your product tables look and function.
In my WooCommerce Product Table review, I’ll give you a look at the exact feature list, how it works, and some of the things you can create with WooCommerce Product Table.
If you’re gearing up to launch an eCommerce store, there’s a good chance you’re bouncing back and forth between the decision to go with either WooCommerce or Shopify.
So you’re looking at two popular, successful eCommerce platforms…which should you pick when it comes to WooCommerce vs Shopify?
That’s what we’ll get into in this post. And here’s how we’re going to do it:
Rather than focusing on individual features, we’re going to take a more high-level approach and lay out specific situations for when you want to use each platform. We’ll still talk about specific features and rules as part of that – but this post is not going to be a nitty-gritty feature comparison.
Before we get to that, though, let’s make one thing clear…
There’s never been any doubt that WordPress is the defacto standard for small websites. Its dominant content management system market share is proof enough of that.
But where people have doubted WordPress is when it comes to larger businesses and digital publishers.
That’s changing, though. Not only does the UK’s largest newspaper use WordPress, but others like The New Yorker have also jumped on board the WordPress train.
But those are the big guns, with big budgets to match. If you’re a smaller digital publisher, can WordPress still do what you want?
In this post, we hope to demonstrate that you don’t need to be a big publisher with the budget to hire a dedicated WordPress agency. Instead, using freely (or affordably) available plugins, you can easily turn WordPress into a digital publishing powerhouse.