As your WordPress site grows, you will discover that you need more ways to organize your contents. The default Categories and Tags taxonomies are good, but you need more than two taxonomies and you want them to be more descriptive. If you want to create custom taxonomies for your website, the article Manually Creating Custom Taxonomies in WordPress is a good read. If you have read that article and you want to implement what you have learned from it and get rid of the Categories and Tags taxonomies altogether in favor of taxonomies that are more suitable to your website type, read on.
In WordPress, taxonomy refers to the method of using keywords to organize contents. There are two default taxonomies in WordPress: Categories and Tags. Categories taxonomy is hierarchical, which means you can have main topics and sub-topics. Tags taxonomy is non-hierarchical – you can only have topics and you cannot have sub-topics. This tutorial will teach you how to manually create custom hierarchical and non-hierarchical taxonomies in WordPress.
Trailing slash is that last slash on the end of a URL. Directories usually end with a slash. But articles ending with a slash can look odd to discerning eyes. If you’re using WordPress for your website, chances are your posts and pages end with a slash. The good news is, it’s very easy to remove that slash.
Drupal is a very robust Content Management System. It is among the most popular CMS’s on the internet. However, file management is a tricky business in Drupal. Browsing files is a feature not included in the Drupal standard installation. In this tutorial, we will install the Filebrowser module to allow us to browse and manage files. This is a quick installation and configuration tutorial. If you follow the steps below, feel free to make your own choices.
Joomla is one of the most popular Content Management Systems on the internet. As of August 2019, it controls almost 5% of the CMS market – which translates to roughly 2.5 million websites using Joomla. It boasts over 6,000 extensions (or plugins) in its repository that extend its functionalities. This tutorial will teach you how to install Joomla in a subdirectory of your web host instead of its root directory.
Website Administrators usually install their sites in a subdirectory when they use Content Management Systems. This is a good practice because in case they want to move their website from one host to another, the files are kept in one folder. If they also want to change their CMS in some future time, for whatever reason, they can install the new CMS in another directory and the files from both CMS’s will not get mixed up. This tutorial will teach you how to install WordPress in a subdirectory instead of the root director of your web host.
WordPress is number one Content Management System on the internet. It started as a blogging platform and then grew into a full-fledged Content Management System. Now, WordPress dominates the CMS market; more than 60% of the websites using CMS are powered by WordPress. This tutorial will teach you how to install WordPress using Softaculous, a piece of software available in cPanel.
Joomla is second most-widely used Content Management System on the internet. Joomla advocates often describe the CMS as having the best of both worlds – referring to Joomla having the best features that both WordPress and Drupal, the other two most popular CMS’s online, offer. Joomla is especially popular among news and e-commerce websites. This tutorial will teach you how to install Joomla using Softaculous, which is a piece of software available in cPanel.
Website Administrators usually install Content Management Systems in a subdirectory when they use them for their websites. This is a good practice because in case you want to use another CMS in some future time and stop using your present CMS, the files from both CMS’s will not get mixed up.
Hypertext Transfer Protocol Secure (HTTPS) is used to secure communication on the internet. It is represented by a green padlock to the left of the web address in the browser search field. The presence of the padlock indicates that your connection to a website is secure and whatever you send through that website is in safe hands.