I don’t know about you, but that very first branding step is where I always get stuck.
…If you’re a content-based business, your blog is your brand. Once you pick a name, connect it to social media and repeat it. Connect the logo to it. Make sure that wherever your name is read, it’s associated with your blog name. Overcome your modesty!…
Source: The First Thing They’ll See: Choosing a Good Blog Name | ClarkWP WordPress Magazine
This is a little tutorial I wrote for WP beginners. I really appreciated all the experience I received in this class editing and producing content in WP, as well as helping other web dev students who maybe weren’t diggin’ the writing-focused aspect of a WordPress class so much.
Confused? Just imagine editorially managing 10 student’s writing projects for a required class in which well over half the students don’t want to be there and don’t see the point of practicing writing skills for web development 😛
An author is the person who is credited with writing a post or page on WordPress. By default, the author is set to the name of the logged-in user who originally created the post or page. In some WordPress Themes, the author appears…
Source: How to Change the WordPress Page and Post Authors | ClarkWP WordPress Magazine
As one of the editors for my Clark College WordPress class with Lorelle VanFossen, I also wrote several articles explaining the basis of WP at a “client help desk” level. This one explains what the heck that WP Developer means when they say “login to the back end”.
The back-end of WordPress is primarily the administrator panel, but also includes anywhere you can post or modify content or settings. When used as a verb rather than a noun, adding content is a back-end action which requires login and privileges on that blog. On the other hand, commenting, liking…
Source: WordPress Words: Back-End