Heisse Diskussion auf make/org/themes: Sollte es ein kuratiertes Theme-Verzeichnis geben? Hier meine spontanen Gedanken dazu.
When your plugin or theme supports WooCommerce, you might be using text strings from WooCommerce in your template files or hooked functions. Assigned to those strings is the
woocommerce text domain, so translation will be handled by WooCommerce itself. Yay all the things, only one question remains: How can you get your translation tool to not include those strings in your language files?
Am 6. Juni habe ich das Vergnügen, auf dem WordCamp in Köln zu sprechen. Bei dem Vortrag „WordPress – was ist das, und wenn doch, wohin?“ geht es um Grundlagenwissen zu WordPress – und zwar zu seinen Hintergründen.
The mega-algorithm is powered by a particular idea of how technology fits into political economy: Algorithms serve to hide or obscure the actual human labor involved in business operations.
This contributes to a large-scale reshaping of the economics of labor. That is, paying people for the goods and services they produce stops being part of the way business is done and finding jobs that come with security, longevity, and a paycheck becomes more difficult. […]
Your best hope, apparently, is to escape exploitation by becoming the CEO of Your Life, Inc.
Tomaž Zaman von Codeable hat einen wunderbar ausführlichen Artikel über die Kosten einer Website mit WordPress verfasst, der hoffentlich ab sofort zur Standardlektüre für Freelancer/innen avanciert.
In the North a marriage was already real when woman and man consented to it […]. [This] may well help explain what happened to the whole economic machine around the North Sea over centuries […].
Women and men needed the time to get together the resources needed to start an independent life […]. So there were years in their lives when young people could go into service […] or work as journeymen hiring on by the day. Most of all, they could move.
By the late thirteenth century, there are references to […] young and unmarried workers on short contracts who had special skills and travelled to find the demand for them. They had their own networks […] in building and shipping […]. Much later, some of these serious tramps would write down their own stories.
These men were knowledge marching. They didn’t like the idea of being used by officials […], so they shifted about in small groups […] and […] kept crossing the boundaries between the various princedoms to stop any authority coming down hard on them.
A man whose life was tied to land and early marriage […] could never have […] stayed away so long; but these men were free to travel to make a living.