WordPress is undisputedly the most popular CMS and the backbone of several successful online businesses including eCommerce and online learning portals. This popularity, however, makes it the preferred target of hackers. An estimated 90,000 attacks are carried out every minute on WordPress websites.
Elyssa & Adelina are close friends. Both are entrepreneurs living in Perth. Today, both have decided to spend some moments together. They have selected a restaurant near the beach.
After hearing about this incident, I have made up my mind to write something valuable on how to update a WordPress theme and plugins in a completely safe and result-oriented way.
One early morning my wife and I were sitting on a stone seat wall around a circular garden patio outside of my home in San Luis Obispo, California. Hot coffee warms us on a cold spring morning. Meanwhile, the main gate of my outdoor garden opened and Amy Whitworth, a designer & my cousin stepped
Yesterday evening I received a call from my former client. For her, I have created a business website with a blog on the WordPress platform. It was about a common issue but demands the involvement of a WordPress developer. By being a software developer, I usually never encourage my patrons to expect any active support
As a WordPress Blogger you will have probably used the most common domain hosting control panels with your web hosts such as cPanel, Plesk and Webmin.
WordPress websites at their core are based on a slick and fast framework, there’s a reason WordPress powers about 35-40% of the internet. With extensive design and functionality options comes the possibility of slow performance.
If you’re reading this article, then congratulations, as you have no doubt created something to be proud of. Your business is likely thriving, and you are ready to take it up a level, perhaps you are inundated with work and need to outsource your website management whilst you get back to the real business.
WordPress powers around 35% of all websites; therefore, it makes sense for hackers to focus their attention on exploiting vulnerabilities in the WordPress framework.
They say there’s no second chance at a first impression. If your website fails to perform, what else about your product or company doesn’t perform? This is the subconscious monologue running through your prospective customers’ mind when presented with a slow webpage. It’s never been more critical for your website to load quickly, in this