Tagwordpress plugins

WP Help: A Simple Plugin for Documentations

I’m sure you’ve had a need for something like this. While building WordPress–powered sites and blogs for other people, you sometimes need to provide some documentation for them to use the site correctly. A “style guide” is the first thing that comes to mind—like how authors should format their headlines as well as structure their post content. The WP Help plugin by Mark Jaquith solves problems like this, as described:

Administrators can create detailed, hierarchical documentation for the site’s authors and editors, viewable in the WordPress admin.

Now if you’re building a custom WP site with lots of customizations and tweaks, the WP Help plugin will make things easier for you and your users.

Plugin to Remove WordPress Comments

If you’ve worked on more than one self–hosted WordPress install, I’m sure you’ve had one site without a need for the webapp’s commenting feature. Unfortunately, it was rather hard to remove it’s associated features from the administration side. Thankfully, WPEngineer has written a plugin to completely remove comments from WordPress, and it will surely come handy for anyone at some point.

This WordPress plugin is fairly simple: …

This WordPress plugin is fairly simple: it creates a name and email field in a form that you can put in your blog for collecting people’s contact information—the WordPress Email Capture Plugin. Should be useful for campaign microsites and similar projects.

The ImageShack Offloader plugin for Word …

The ImageShack Offloader plugin for WordPress will allow you to utilize the ImageShack service as a pseudo–CDN transparently, thus improving delivery of your site’s images.

Content Delivery Network

Is your blog growing big fast? If you’re overshooting your bandwidth allocations or your server is slowing down to a crawl with your continuous traffic, maybe it’s time for you to consider utilizing a CDN (Content Delivery Network). Here’s Wikipedia’s brief description:

A content delivery network or content distribution network (CDN) is a system of computers networked together across the Internet that cooperate transparently to forward stage content closer to end users, most often for the purposes of improving performance and scalability.

A CDN is a cost–effective way of offloading your content to other servers so you can deal with the more important performance aspect of your site. If you’re using WordPress for your site or weblog, there are two plugins that will do the CDN dirty work for you:

The first one works only with the Amazon S3 service while the latter works only with Cloud Files.

Consider a CDN solution next time your site seems slow to load, it just might be your solution.

Posthaste enables you to add Prologue an …

Posthaste enables you to add Prologue and P2’s quick–post features to almost any WordPress theme, with no changes to your theme files. Unless you want style them differently through CSS though.

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