This is an example of the Status post type. I see it is formatted differently than an aside.
This is a post format that I’ve never used. Here’s a link to First Draft Fiction. Ooo! That’s cool – the title of the post becomes the link! I guess the body is supposed to be the description of where the link goes.
This is an example of a post formatted as an Aside. Different themes will display asides differently. They tend to be short, and without a title (at least in the main blog listing).
After youâ€™ve written a few posts you will probably want to organize them so that visitors have an easier time finding things. WordPress has two mechanisms for this â€” categories and tags. Today Iâ€™ll be discussing how to create categories.
Hereâ€™s my take on the whole Category vs. Tag debate: I think of categories as classes, while tags are attributes. For example, you might have “Horse”, “Cat”, and “Dog” categories, and “Brown”, “Spotted”, and “Fast” tags. Get it?
Back to the â€œhow toâ€ discussion.
The “formal” way
There are two different ways to create a category. The first is via the Dashboard menu: Continue reading Adding Categories and Subcategories to WordPress
A question came up in the WordPress, SEO, & Internet QuestionsÂ forum on Facebook recently, about ways to tell if your site visitors truly were part of your target market. One suggestion was to split a post into multiple pages and see who actually read the second (and later) pages. But how do you actually do this?
It turns out to be really simple. Just includeÂ <!–nextpage–> in your post. (You have to switch your editor into Text mode to do this, otherwise the < and > signs will automatically be converted to < and >.)
But there’s a catch: