There are literally thousands of websites out there competing for the same slice of attention. The numbers of people using the Internet on a daily basis is growing, but not nearly at the same rate as businesses getting online.
While this is good news for anyone in the web design business, it is scary for a business owner with a tight budget. It means the pressure to create and maintain a professional looking website is even more important than ever.
In a nutshell, WP-CLI is a command line interface for WordPress that allows you to do everything you can in your admin panel but using commands in your terminal. Your first reaction might be: but why use a command line interface, when you have this neat visual WordPress admin?
CMS Commander is a service that allows you to manage any number of WordPress websites from a single dashboard. Almost 2 year old the service has just received a major facelift with the release of version 2.0. Automatic backups, 1-click updates, bulk article posting, uptime monitoring and many other features allow you to save a lot of time while taking care of multiple blogs.
Today, I am going to introduce you to a new service for creating advance contact forms. FormGet is an online service which helps to create and manage multiple contact forms under one dashboard. When you design a form with FormGet, it automatically builds the database, backend and scripts needed to embed and collect contact messages. FormGet does all this while making everything easy, fast and fun.
The Chinese proverb says, “Be not afraid of going slowly, be afraid only of standing still”. At the sight I saw this saying, the comparison of static HTML site and the one built on WordPress comes to my mind. And it’s so true!
Earlier this month, WP Mayor ran an article about WordPress Security, including the following statistics on the 117,000 WordPress sites hacked in 2013: 41% were hacked via their hosting provider. This means that the hackers exploited a vulnerability, or took advantage of insecure hosting provider configuration to be able to hack into the WordPress blogs and websites hosted by the vulnerable hosting provider. 29% were hacked via a vulnerability in the WordPress theme they were using. This means a hacker identified a vulnerability in a theme that was installed on the WordPress installation and by exploiting it, the attacker managed…