Using WordPress as a headless CMS must sound like blasphemy for many developers and users, that reduce WordPress to just a blogging software. But with the advent of the REST API in 2015 we wanted to try using WordPress as the backend for our own mobile app: Beergarden Finder Munich.
The new “Gutenberg” editor is supposed to be the future of WordPress. The project aims to completely revamp the editing UI and leaves behind many old paradigms. But many of those are well established, loved and needed for future developments. So I’m asking myself: What about structured data?
We have mixed feelings about the WordPress Customizer in the office. The intention to provide a common customization workflow for themes is nice, but the lack of attention for the customizer over the years has generated a lot of bad usability. So how do we design for usability in the WordPress customizer?
Prototyping since 1440. That is the tagline for the new Gutenberg editor, which was introduced to the WordPress community at WordCamp Europe. But does it have what it takes to replace the beloved TinyMCE? We have taken a first look.Read more
WordCamp Europe 2017 (or WCEU in short) in Paris is over. And we are back home and look back on #wceu with fond memories of all the awesome people we met. This is our recap of four awesome days in Paris at #wceu 2017.
WordCamp Europe is the largest and probably most important WordPress event of the year. But what is a WordCamp? And why should you visit one? We have taken a close look at WordCamp Europe in Paris and will give you some insights.
We use WordPress every day as the Content Management System of our choice. And the variety of use cases is huge! From a little blog, over a backend for a mobile app, to a huge editorial system. We trust WordPress as the tool for most of our needs. But why? What makes WordPress so versatile and reliable?