Gutenberg is the codename for the new WordPress editor that was released in WordPress 5.0 back in December 2018. This is the second in our two-part series that will help you get started with the new ‘Block’ based editor when developing custom technical WordPress projects.
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Gutenberg is the codename for the new WordPress editor that was released in WordPress 5.0 back in December 2018. In this post we’ll look at how you can begin to harness the power of the new editor to power-up your technical WordPress Development projects.
During recent updates to our Theme boilerplate we began work behind the scenes reimagining our internal dev workflow to use Webpack instead of Grunt.
At Make Do we have been lucky enough to work with several WordPress VIP agencies, and have built plugins that work in their development environments.
Make Do have been lucky enough to work with several international organisations over the years. This means that we have a lot of experience in making a WordPress website that works in multiple languages.
Since WordPress 5.0 our developers have found themselves spending a lot of time enabling new Gutenberg features for older WordPress projects. In this post our WordPress Engineer Charlie describes WordPress development best practice on how you can quickly get your older WordPress websites ready for Gutenberg.
At Make Do we needed a tool that would let us build our project assets dynamically on the server (Sass, JS, etc) and continuously deploy to our production and staging environments without any headaches for our engineers.
We’ve been working with the new WordPress editor ‘Gutenberg’ for a while now and one of the key components to this has been the creation of a ‘boilerplate’ or ‘starter kit’ that helps our team to quickly create new WordPress Blocks.