> What features do you really, really want to see added or fixed in future versions of WordPress?
Jason C. Levine (jason1178)
What features do you really, really want to see added or fixed in future versions of WordPress?
As above. DISCUSS!
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2014-11-20 01:12 PM
, thanks so much for the plugin links and the warm welcome! I've considered looking into getting a plugin to better deal with it, but hadn't taken the time to research it. The blog's still new enough that it hasn't become a major problem
but it's certainly getting there. I'll have to try one of those out :-)
2014-11-20 01:34 PM
Here are a few of the things I usually remove from Wordpress:
* Set server rules for allowed file types
* Disable commenting
* Disable user registration
* Install a minimalist theme with only required functions
* Disable theme customization
* Disable RSS feeds
* Disable pingback
* Disable revision history
* Disable post formats
* Remove things from the backend so clients won't get confused
* Change the version of jQuery from the one built-in to the edge version and move it's load order
Jason C. Levine
2014-11-20 01:39 PM
Some of that I agree with, some I don't.
I, for one, tend to need commenting, registration, customizations, feeds and formats so having to opt those in each time would get wearisome.
I would think that instead of one package that forces people to opt-in or out of specific core functions the WordPress folks could release two versions...standard and "white-label." You could download the white-label version that is just a vanilla CMS and I would get the standard version because that's what I would need.
2014-11-20 01:45 PM
Yeah I think that would be good. Lots of server appliances come in multiple versions, one that's core and others which have extra bells and whistles.
2014-11-20 01:47 PM
I can see the counterpoint that while I have to disable everything you would have to enable everything. Multiple versions would be a good idea.
Jason C. Levine
2014-11-20 05:50 PM
Ultimately, this is WordPress's "problem"
It's flexibility has made it super-popular but that popularity cuts across multiple dimensions of users. So it's bloggers vs. CMS'ers; power users vs. Plugin Pollys; and PHP developers vs. just about everybody.
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