By default all of the WordPress database tables will start with the prefix “wp_” (e.g. wp_users, wp_posts, etc.). Because this is the default value, you’ll often hear the tables referred to (and written about) using the “wp_” prefix. Let’s look at how and why this prefix is modified.
A list of the database tables (and the columns in those tables) used by a default WordPress installation. This is the companion blog post to my talk, “Introduction to the WordPress Database”.
In the WordPress database table “wp_term_taxonomy”, each row almost always has the same value for the two columns ‘term_taxonomy_id’ and ‘term_id’. What is the difference between these two columns?
When using Scriptless Social Sharing, you may want to add a site wide hashtag to all of your tweets. This is the code you can use to do that.
In PHP 5.5 the DateTimeImmutable class was introduced. Immutable objects are nice in that they can not be modified, which helps reduce the likelihood I make certain types of errors. This is how to ensure the DateTime you’re working with is immutable.
The editorconfig project allows you to standardize general coding standards on a project.
I was working on a project where I needed to follow the PHP PSR-2 standard. This is the .editorconfig file I used.
How to get your Genesis Child Theme to load style.css with a cache busting ver URL parameter based on the version defined in the header of style.css.
When working with WP CLI, I often have data to output and instead of looking up how to do it each time, I wanted to make myself some notes.
A quick table of the differences in 301, 302, 303, and 307 Redirects.