It’s no secret web developers and designers generally don’t like working on emails. Heck most of us don’t even like receiving or processing email, and often the emails that are “designed” are the ones we send immediately to spam or trash. However there are some reasons why email development can actually be rewarding and easier to deal with.
41:00 We use WordPress for all client sites and have pretty efficient gulp setup with sass compiling and concatenation. But as soon as you start to use a few wordpress plugins that all come with their own scripts and stylesheets the whole “Limited http requests” is out the window. Is there a way to get our theme to intercept the plugin scripts and stylesheets and combine them with my own and that way limit the amount of http requests?
Definitely adding Minqueue to my arsenal of WordPress plugins and tools!
Another SEO mystery solved for me:
Follow links are links that count as points, pushing SEO link juice and boosting the page rank of the linked-to sites, helping them go higher in the SERPs as a result.
A no follow link is a link that does not count as a point in the page’s favor, does not boost PageRank, and doesn’t help a page’s placement in the SERPs.
As a webmaster, you might find yourself wondering when to use the no follow attribute and when to allow for do follow links. No follow links primarily belong in:
Paid links (it wouldn’t be fair to buy link juice, now would it?)
Anything involving what Google calls “untrusted content”
Just ran across a weird little bug while updating a client WordPress site.