During four years, I had a chance to speak at 10 or more WordCamps, including two speaking appearances at WordCamp Europe. For those who may be wrestling themselves about whether to apply for speaking or not, here’s a gentle reminder to just go, speak.
The future of publishing is that different people can get different content depending on their behavior, demographics, interest and more.
And if that’s the case, you … have to put that content in a dynamic container that can appear anywhere.
And your engine no longer is about rendering pages or posts. Instead, it is focused on pulling together the right “blocks” for you.
In the future, people won’t create pages. They’ll create various kinds of content and allow an engine to dynamically display different views of that content at different points along the journey.
John Maeda on the future of e-commerce:
… I heard stories of developers’ customers as having prosperously selling on the major platforms like Amazon.com or eBay.com and with the majority of their revenue coming from them.
And then comes the one aberrant day where they fall down on customer service and get the 1-star rating, and then another. Even though they manage to recover, it’s too late and their store gets delisted.
The next month they need to file for bankruptcy because they were all-in on platforms that they didn’t own and control.
It got me to thinking about, “Who do the major selling platforms exclude?” And also, “What’s the most inclusive model of eCommerce out there?”
Read the full article here:
Yoav Farhi und weitere Entwickler/-innen haben sich des Themas Sprache und Geschlecht im WordPress UI angenommen:
Für mich persönlich eine besonders schöne Nachricht zum Abschluss eines ziemlich wilden WordPress-Jahres …