This week: Atarim’s first funding round, WordPress and WebAssembly, performance, ACF 6.0, controversy over WP-Optimize, and much more…
Atarim has just announced that it has completed the first funding round. Thanks to it, they hope to increase the team and make the development of the service more intensive.
Adam Zieliński proved that a server is not needed to run WordPress, and all thanks to the magic of WebAssembly.
This can be especially useful in various interactive demos and tutorials.
Luke Cavanagh has gathered a lot of resources related to WordPress performance in one place.
With ACF 6.0, there is a new method of creating ACF blocks using the block.json file. In his tutorial, Bill Erickson explains step by step how to do this.
Eric Karkovack explains why WebP is such a controversial topic in the WordPress world.
Maciek Palmowski summed up the WP-Optimize debacle. According to him, each party taking part bears at least a little guilt.
Nick Diego, in his series of guides on WP Engine, explains this time what the so-called Page Creation Patterns are.
In case you missed it, it’s worth watching a webinar about what headless WordPress is and how to convert it. Fran Agulto did a wonderful job explaining this.
10 styles variations for Twenty Twenty-Three announced. I personally like Aubergine the most.
One of the most popular WP caching plugins, WP Super Cache, has just been handed over to Jetpack, who will take care of its development from now on.
WordPress.com has just announced that business and ecommerce customers will be able to access their sites with the help of SSH and will be able to use WP-CLI.