Are you using Dribbble? If you checkout a user on Dribbble there are two shots or thumbnails listed on the right hand side that will paginate the previous or next shot uploaded by the user. Here is a recipe to replicate this functionality on your WordPress site.
If for some reason you don’t like to see the “plugins” and “other news” dashboard widget, here’s a way to remove them using some easy WordPress hooks.
Sure, there’s lots of great WordPress plugins to help you with SEO. But in case you don’t want to use a plugin, here’s a super efficient code make your blog SEO friendly.
Would you like to be able to automatically add the author gravatar to each post? It is really easy to do with this handy recipe.
By default, WordPress load its own copy of jQuery in your theme. But what about loading the library from Google CDN? Here’s an easy way to do it.
As a conscious web developer/website owner, you probably want to keep track of 404 pages on your website or blog. Instead of having to manually dig in the log files, what about an automatic script for reporting 404 errors via email?
When coding a WordPress theme or plugin, it may be very useful to be able to output all WP Query variables. Here is a short code snippet to do it easily.
If you’re using WordPress both as a blog and as a more traditional website, you might need to be able to detect when you’re currently on a blog-related page. Here is a custom conditional tag to do so.
Introduced in version 3.0, custom post types allows you to hold and display many different types of content. Today’s recipe is super useful for those who frequently work with custom post types: a function to check if the current post is a custom post type.
By default, WordPress generate the slug (url) from your post title. It do not remove any words, even shorter ones which don’t add any value to your seo. Here’s a super useful tip to automatically remove short words from your urls.