WordPress updates, like Core-, plugin- and themes, sometimes fail because of enabled PHP opcode caches. Popular PHP opcode caches are OPcache, WinCache and APC. Flushing these opcode caches first eases the WordPress update process. And here is a Must Use Plugin to flush OPcache cache …
Spicy jalapeno bacon ipsum dolor amet tongue ham pork loin shankle ribeye cow t-bone pastrami. Burgdoggen ribeye pancetta, bresaola frankfurter venison alcatra short loin corned beef. Chicken sausage capicola shankle, ground round brisket drumstick burgdoggen meatloaf alcatra. Salami ham alcatra chicken t-bone pork belly.
The default WordPress theme Twenty Seventeen’s content width can be easily changed to full width. All you need is this bit of CSS.
As the title says, this is a WordPress post with a comma separated tag. This is done using a WordPress filter, are you interested in the code?
Currently Vanilla-WP runs with WP-Super-Cache enabled, and my abandoned Database Cache disabled. The fun part of WP-Super-Cache as caching plugin is, it allows the usage of plugins. Yes, a plugin for a plugin 🙂 . One of those plugins is WPSCMin, by Joel Hardi.
After enabling WinCache as an object cache back-end, and OPCache for opcode caching, WordPress performance can be further improved by adding a database cache.
Optimize WordPress MySQL tables through Cron, behind the scenes provides and describes a plugin to regularly optimize your MySQL database tables, to improve WordPress performance.