When it comes to web development, WordPress is king – 27% of the internet is powered by WordPress. It’s user-friendly which makes it easy for novice website administrators to make small updates to their site, such as text changes and blog posts. WordPress also offers a massive library of plugins to its users, making it completely customizable to any web development need. Moreover, all WordPress websites are also mobile and SEO-friendly. To stay current on the WordPress trends that will be extremely popular in 2018, take a look at our new infographic.
WordPress is the most popular CMS in the world not only because it’s free, but also because it’s an open source platform. Anyone with a little bit of skill is welcome to make improvements to the code, as well as tinker with available themes and plugins, and thus adjust them to their own needs and preferences. This is exactly what makes WordPress a great resource for building a website after your own heart. However, it’s also what makes it a security risk if not protected properly.
As the biggest CMS platform in the world, WordPress has become the largest target for those who are determined to do damage. This doesn’t immediately translate into it being unsecure, although there are those who will go for the kill with that argument. What it means is that while there are risks, as with doing anything really, most of the potential security issues are definitely avoidable on users’ side of things or ultimately show to be unpredictable. Here are 5 biggest myths as far as WordPress security is concerned.
Another action movie involving hackers has occurred within the past ten days. And it hasn’t finished yet. The stage – the whole world.
Improving visuals, perfecting the interface so it would be more and more intuitive, and providing help at your fingertips – WordPress guys are as diligent and conscientious as ever.
Here is a short history of the most revolutionary releases which have made Wordpress famous for its simplicity, user-friendliness and versatility. Those releases were given the names of iconic 20th-century jazz musicians.
Hardly two and a half months have passed since 2017 (the year, not the WordPress version), and the world has already seen three WordPress security updates, the last of which hit the dashboards on March 6.
Methodology of cyber attacks has two main options. Either the attacker deliberately picks up a specific website he wants to hack, or he tries to target the widest possible number of websites which happen to have a certain kind of malfunctioning or just a weak spot, aiming to abuse that spot.
Users of the most popular CMS in the world suffered a great security threat during the past three weeks. More precisely, the users who didn’t update their software to version 4.7.2.