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“This stylesheet is going to help so freaking much.”

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Posts are where you normally publish the latest update or new article on a blog.  They are commonly displayed in reverse-chronological order with the most recent post at the top of the page.

Intro to Posts

Most of the content published on a blog is normally written as Posts.



Blogs are designed to have only one Post page which normally displays on the homepage of the blog.  If you look closely at the homepage of this Teacher Challenge blog you’ll see how the posts are displayed in reverse chronological order.


Intro to pages

Blogs are composed of two main areas where you publish your content: Posts and Pages.


New bloggers frequently struggle with the difference between the two, and hopefully the following will help clear it up.

Pages on blogs are normally used for information that you want to share with your readers but don’t expect to update frequently. Not all blogging software includes the ability to add pages.



What is WordPress?

WordPres is a free and open source blogging tool and content management system (CMS) based on PHP and MySQL. It has many features including a plug-in architecture and a template system. WordPress is used by over 14.7% of Alexa Internet‘s “top 1 million” websites and as of August 2011 manages 22% of all new websites.[5] WordPress is currently the most popular CMS in use on the Internet.[6][7]

It was first released on May 27, 2003, by Matt Mullenweg[1] as a fork of b2/cafelog. As of December 2011, version 3.0 had been downloaded over 65 million times.[8]


[pwal id=”1″ description=”Part1″]WordPress users may install and switch between themes. Themes allow users to change the look and functionality of a WordPress website or installation without altering the informational content. Themes may be installed by using the WordPress “Dashboard” administration tool, or by uploading theme folders via FTP.[9] The PHP and HTML code in themes can also be edited for more advanced customizations.[/pwal]


One very popular feature of WordPress is its rich plugin architecture which allows users and developers to extend its abilities beyond the features that are part of the base install; WordPress has a database of over 18,000 plugins[10] with purposes ranging from SEO to adding widgets.


Widgets are small modules that offer users drag-and-drop sidebar content placement and implementation of many plugins‘ extended abilities. Widgets offer wordpress developers to add functionality to their site. These small widgets can be used to add functionality such as a slideshow, facebook like box, small news slider etc.

Multi-user and multi-blogging


WordPress MU merged with WordPress as part of the 3.0 release.[11]


Native applications exist for Android,[12] iOS (iPhone, iPod Touch, iPad)[13][14] Windows Phone 7, and BlackBerry[15] which provide access to some of the features in the WordPress Admin panel and work with and many blogs.

Other features of note

WordPress also features integrated link management; a search engine-friendly, clean permalink structure; the ability to assign nested, multiple categories to articles; and support for tagging of posts and articles. Automatic filters are also included, providing standardized formatting and styling of text in articles (for example, converting regular quotes to smart quotes). WordPress also supports the Trackbackand Pingback standards for displaying links to other sites that have themselves linked to a post or article.