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You have thoughts, ideas, creations, and services you want to share with the world, and the web is right there at your fingertips, on your smartphone, your tablet, your computer, everywhere.
Which begs the question, how do I get my content onto the web?
One answer, and a good one at that, is WordPress, the free, open-source web publishing application you can use to build a blog, a website, an e-commerce store, or whatever you want.
The goal of WordPress is to democratize publishing, and since its first release, more than 15 years ago, WordPress has become the most used publishing application on the web, powering more than 30% of the top 10 million sites.
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Chances are If You’re reading this article you Already heard about WordPress.
But what exactly is WordPress?
Simple put WordPress is a web software you can use to create your own website or blog.
Since it was first released in 2003 WordPress become one of the most popular web publishing platforms.
Today it powers more than 17 Million websites. But, What many people don’t realise that WordPress is not just blogging tools is also a very flexible content management system or CMS.
That enables you to manage a full-featured website using just your web browser.
Best of all it is completely free, that’s because WordPress is open source project which means 100 and thousands of programmers all around the world are working round the clock to make WordPress software even more easy to use and deploy.
WordPress is a web publishing application, but what exactly does that mean? In a literal sense, it means you can use WordPress to publish content onto the web.
From a purely technical perspective, WordPress works as an interface between you the content publisher, a database and server where all that content is stored, and the visitor who accesses that content through their web browser.
In WordPress, we can create different types of content including posts, pages and media elements.
Each of these have their own unique properties which can be extended through plugins and themes and each can have comments associated with them.
When a new post, page or media item is created, a new entry is made in the WordPress database containing all the information associated with that item.
Title, content, author, publishing date, relationships and so on.
If media elements are uploaded like an image added to a post, the physical storage location of the image along with its title, alternative text and other properties are also referenced in the database and relationships are created to say this image was originally uploaded to that post.
Once a post or page or media item or anything else is published, the data for that item could be accessed through the web using a URL. When the visitor enters the URL in their browser, WordPress receives the data from the database and populates the correct template for that type of content based on the current available theme.
The result is what the user will perceive as your website.
Finally, if the visitor chooses to leave a comment about an item, it’ll be entered into the database and associated with that item for future retrieval.
What makes this process so powerful is when you use WordPress to publish content on the web, you’re really just creating a database entry and when a visitor requests that content through a URL, the application builds a view containing all the information for them on the fly, what they perceive as a webpage.
There is no page. There’s only the idea of a page realized when someone visits the URL through the browser.
That means you can edit the content of any item at any time and you can change the appearance of one piece of content or your entire site without having to change the content itself.
In short, WordPress separates content and content management from its presentation and gives you absolute control over every aspect.
One question you likely have right off the bat is how to decide whether a post or a page is the right content type for whatever you want to publish.
The answer to this will depend on how your WordPress site is set up and whether you’re working with a standard installation or have a larger site where you have more custom post types and other content types.
In the case of a standard WordPress site, you can often decide it by asking a simple question: is this something people would share on social media? If yes, it’s probably a post.
If no, it’s probably a page. But this social media test can often be hard to answer.
If that’s the case, I’ve made a simple flowchart for you to figure out whether this is a post or a page.
Does it belong on the main menu, and if it does, is it stand-alone content or in a parent/child relationship? If both of these are true, you have a page. If it doesn’t belong on the main menu and it’s part of a stream of content, you have a post.
Another way of deciding is to ask whether this piece of content is evergreen, meaning it won’t change over time and people will expect to find it, such as an About page or Contact page or legal or privacy disclaimer, et cetera, or if it’s a time-sensitive or news-like content.
Evergreen content is typically a page. Ephemeral news-like content is typically a post.
And if all else fails, ask yourself this: is this content related to other pieces of content in a general way, like all posts about tech ethics or all posts about ducks? If so, it’s a post.
And if you still can’t make up your mind, in most cases, it’s a post.
WordPress is a highly powerful tool but as thousands of programmer working on it almost every smart guy out there know the code of WordPress, Which make it highly open for attackers.
Since the early days of the internet, a website is created in HTML, Which is programming languages which give complex instructions to format text page layouts images and so on to your browser.
These HTML code help putting complex text is then computed by the browser and display the content of a particular page.
These days you can install WordPress on a web server and start your website or create your blog in about 5 minutes.