One of the best models I think out there for asking for reviews is to produce an unobtrusive popup after a certain amount of days of using your software. I’ve seen it done before (the best example I find is the one used in the What The File plugin), and can lead to a lot of
Rhys Wynne is the senior editor at Winwar Media's blog, with over 8 years experience in blogging, and enjoys creating Wordpress plugins. You can follow Rhys on Twitter.
Posts by Rhys Wynne:
One of the most frustrating things about WordPress and it’s open source nature is that it can set certain expectations. Anybody who has developed a premium plugin, theme or run a service will know the struggle that because WordPress is free, a section of users expect your time and your expertise for no reward. It’s
WordCamp Europe 2014 took place last weekend in Sofia, Bulgaria. It was a city I’ve been to before and the first time wasn’t that great, however this visit was a lot of fun, with a lot of learning and hanging with some great talent in the WordPress Community. I travelled alone, though never ate, drank
One of the main challenges when redesigning this blog recently was how to deal with the WordPress Plugins section. In the old site it was a set of hierarchical pages that were difficult to maintain and required a bit of work to set up. It was rather shoehorned in. As such, I redesigned this section to work
I wasn’t planning writing this post – but advice from the Problogger.com forum convinced me to! Last week I headed to Sascon to meet like minded social and SEO peeps, learn a lot and drink unhealthy amounts of alcohol. One of the more anticipated talks by myself was the WordPress SEO talk late on the
Something I’ve been testing on You’re Supposed To Be At Home is WordPress’ internal tag function. Tags are largely unused on blogs nowadays, and with good reason – tag pages create duplicate content. Often people just block them from search engines, but instead of blocking them, you can turn your tag pages into marvellous search