Download the WordPress Visual Cheat Sheet

November 6, 2009 | No Comments Yet

WordPress Visual Cheat Sheet

The WordPress Visual Cheat Sheet was created by Antonio Lupetti of Woork Up for all you hard core WP developers. This PDF file contains 5 pages worth of template tags and corresponding code examples, which should be a more convenient to look them up compared to the Codex.

A preview of the PDF is also up at Scribd. Check it out here!

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WordPress books ahoy!

July 28, 2009 | No Comments Yet

Three new WordPress books are coming to a bookstore near you (or Amazon):

Just several months back Matt Mullenweg put up a call for WordPress authors on his blog as Wiley is looking to publish WP-related books. And of course we have a whole section of featured WordPress resource books on the official site. Looking to expand your WordPress knowledge? Whether you’re a novice at WordPress or live and breathe it already, there are some things only an elegant paperback can teach.

(Via WPTavern)

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WPSeek, a WordPress search engine & reference

May 26, 2009 | No Comments Yet - A WordPress-centric search engine

What started out as a Firefox add-on is now a full-blown standalone search engine for all things WordPress. WPSeek returns content from WordPress Codex documentation, useful code snippets, Google search results, Support Forum discussions, and your own notes. All in one place. Thrown in some AJAXy autosuggest goodness and you’re all set!

Depending on your web browser of choice, you can add the website as a custom search engine. There’s also an API, a Firefox Ubiquity plugin, and finally an Adobe AIR desktop client in the works.

Theme and plugin authors will definitely find WPSeek immensely useful. And if you’re just learning the ropes of WordPress, it’s definitely worth a visit.

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WPLookup: unofficial function and template tag reference

March 13, 2009 | No Comments Yet

WPLookup is a nifty tool and reference for WordPress designers and developers. It lets you enter a WordPress function or template tag and display the necessary documentation from the WordPress Codex. You can even add it as a search engine to your web browser of choice so it’s just much easier to access.

I can just imagine this becoming an official tool integrated into the WordPress site, and even having an API of sorts so you can plug it into text editors and such. Great potential here.

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