It happens to every freelancer to be in need of outsourcing some work once in a while. It has happened to me too. I hired this good fellow from India a year back to do a couple of projects while I was doing other work. But being a quality freak, I soon found out that […]
It has happened to me several times in my career as a WordPress freelancer to be in need of a infinite next and previous post looping in WordPress. And I have a solution for that.
Have you ever been in that position when you are working with an PHP object and you need only one single peace of the data it contains and you want to skip all that iteration part and access that data directly. I have.
This post was originally published on April 9, 2009 and is now being being republished as it has been entirely revised. The original method is removed and now replaced by a new one. WordPress ships with a Recent Comments widget, which is very handy, but on the other hand does not give you much freedom in
I’m an Ubuntu user for a long time now. I switched to Linux from Windows and didn’t have a clue about the terminal and how to use it. Since I could do almost everything by pointing and clicking, I did not find the CLI very attractive at first. But, through the years, I’ve grown to
Long time, no word. That’s pretty lame, I know. Especially of you are trying to build an audience around your blog. But as you may have noticed, I’m coming back to it. So, let’s get into the details right away. Little has been happening on this blog for the last year and a half, but
To get to the post of today, I came across a very interesting article on blogoverflow.com, the programmers community blog of StackExchange, titled 20 controversial programming opinions. One opinion really resonated with the way I feel and I was also surprised to know this makes you more valuable to your employer. So, I am sharing
Choosing a WordPress theme can be a lot of fun as it allows you to personalise your website or blog and make it your own. However, ultimately, it can have a significant impact upon your online project, whatever it might be.
In the previous introductory PHP tutorial we talked about what PHP looks like and in what kind of environment it runs. To sum up, we said that we write PHP code between tags that look like this: “<?php … ?>” and we end every command line must and in semicolon (;). We use “echo” or “print” in order for PHP to show things to us.