When building an informational or corporate website, many web developers and industry experts will recommend a content management system (CMS) like WordPress as the backbone of the website. Whether WordPress, Drupal, Joomla, or another CMS, adding a software platform as the foundation of your website allows you to log back in at a later date to add, remove, and adjust content in your website, and manage add-on software, like WordPress Plugins.
Guest Post from our partner, Proonto.
It’s the holiday season and site traffic is through the roof, but how do you turn visitors into customers especially when these shoppers are more likely to be visiting multiple sites looking for similar products than usual. Being ready for browsers who are simultaneously and even aggressively comparing products in order to get the best bang for their buck in a very expensive time is an important part of creating your season strategy.
Guest Post from our partner, EndLayer.
WordPress is all the fad for websites these days – and really for good reason. It’s free, first of all. It’s easy, there’s a ton of plugins to extend it, and there’s an insanely huge user base for it. We started on WordPress ourselves, even – several years ago. It’s a one-size-fits-most solution that can get you running quickly. Seems awesome, doesn’t it? It is, but it’s not. WordPress’s strengths are unfortunately also its weaknesses.
There are dozens of content management systems to choose from, and if you choose the wrong CMS, you’re going to be stuck with it for a long time.