Just a quick note about how WordPress handles dates and times.
Normally WordPress themes display comments on the same post or page. WordPress makes it possible to page the comments, so that there are only so many per page, but by default it’s not possible to display all comments on a separate page. Here’s how to do it in three easy steps.
With the rise of the “short URL”, including the date in URLs is no longer considered “cool”, so you may want to “get with it” and dumb down your WordPress URLs to make them shorter. Here is how to use .htaccess to remove the date from your WordPress permalinks.
Here’s how to query custom post types with WordPress 3 and better.
Normally users create new posts from the Posts Edit screen in the WordPress Admin, but you can also publish posts from the functions.php file.
By default WordPress enables users to switch themes while working in the Admin area. Sometimes a user might screw this up and accidentally activate the wrong theme.
Normally the template tags used for navigating posts and pages must be included inside of the WordPress loop. This is great but there may be times when you need to display the navigation links outside of the loop.
Normally WordPress displays dates using boring old numbers. How much more fun would it be to display dates and times using human-readable language to make them all user-friendly and swell.
To display an auto-incrementing number for each post, add the following snippet to your theme’s functions.php file:
If you’re encountering restrictive upload limits in WordPress, here is a simple fix:
Quick snippet for removing or disabling WordPress sub-menus:
Delivering a clean custom theme involves removing components or features that will not be used. Here’s how to disable WordPress default widgets: