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There are a lot of ways to apply automation to your WordPress workflows. In this episode, we're going to work through the many ways of using the WordPress API and webhooks to make things work hands-free.
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Honestly, we were going to talk about forms this week and realized it was episode 404 and just had to cover errors. Hopefully, we won’t just be discussing our favorite 404 error pages online or what is the best way to disable all the WordPress plugins to figure out what is triggering an error. Or…
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we’ll be are talking about HeroPress and how they are building a repo of sorts called finditwp.com We'll be talking with Cate and Topher DeRosia about all that they are compiling for our WordPress community.
Intranets are where staff in a company find all the internal documentation, links to services used, and sometimes a gathering place to share photos, custom testimonials, and other great things. Looking for when the next paid holiday is? Check the staff calendar. Looking for the link to the payroll system? All this and more can…
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This week on WPwatercooler we discuss the future of the Media Library with Helen Hou-Sandí and Joe McGill. "How do you fix the media library when people don't understand filesystems?"
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This week on WPwatercooler we're discussing WordPress pricing and we asked Scott Kingsley Clark to join us again. In the last episode we almost talked about this so we thought we'd do an entire show about it for our 399th episode.
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This week on WPwatercooler we're discussing Gutenberg and the use of custom fields with blocks. We asked Scott Kingsley Clark to join us on the show, he's the lead developer of the Pods Framework which among other things deals with custom fields and Gutenberg blocks.
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This week on the show we'll have a few friends in the WordPress community stop by to discuss the changing WordPress ecosystem. Chris wrote a blog post recently that was linked from a few places we all frequent. The Changing WordPress Ecosystem - Chris Wiegman is a good read.
On this episode of WPwatercooler we're going to be discussing what makes a good WordPress plugin? Obviously, over the 8 years we've been doing this show the answers have changed a bit but many have stayed the same. Is it a good user interface, one that looks like it's supposed to be there? Is it good support? New features added all the time or what?