As I know that you like infographics today I share one that is very good, not because of its design but because of its specialization, since at having made it a site dedicated to computer security emphasizes ] how safe are the top 100 thousand sites using WordPress .
As always, if someone does not handle well with English, I will translate the data that I consider most important, namely …
The only really safe version to use is WordPress 3.2.x, it is the only one in development and supervised, if you use a previous version you are alone, there are no security updates for old versions. You knew, right?
Really, that is not to return to the eternal discussion . In Deviousmedia have created an infographic comparing " data " on Drupal Joomla! and WordPress ] The results are already analyzed by you and so there are no interpretations on my part.
You look at the infographic information (very interesting indeed) and then you comment. I'll enter the rag in the comments (sure)
In case you do not handle well with English I'll make a summary of really curious data, which say "many things":
If you wanted to store all the publications created in a single year by the WordPress community you would need 2,375 double-layer blu ray discs, that's nothing.
This is one of the data that have compiled in Broadband Choices and have included in an interesting infographic in which, among others, you can read these interesting data:
Okay, it's a bit of a headline but in the background is true to the infographic that has published Fatima (which is very freaky lately) that you have then, in which se compares social media with superheroes and scores them taking into account parameters such as …
In short, that this is the result, which defines WordPress as " Sexy and stylish, with more widgets than you can handle "…
The hosting company inTac has published an interesting infographic that points out the different processes and phases in which WordPress loading can be accelerated and optimized.
In short, you have it in the image, what they propose is …
- Page cache, with tools such as cache plugins
- Database cache
- Browser cache
- Use of CDNs (or content delivery network) to redistribute traffic
- Control the size of the database, reducing redundant information such as ticket reviews
- Limit requests to the database eliminating unnecessary calls
- … and of course, always keep in mind the basics: update WordPress and plugins, disable unnecessary plugins, etc.
The image, as it is big, you have it after the jump …
What you read is an original content of WordPress Help – Resources, themes, plugins and tutorials in Spanish and published Fernando Tellado first here: How to speed up WordPress (infographic)
If some time ago we saw a great infographic of the history of WordPress today, to start a year that will mark milestones in the history of this CMS, we started with another graphic that shows the vital data of WordPress since 2003 plus the figures that are marking the passage to the rest of CMS.
Great infographic created by InfographicLabs which shows the story of WordPress and its association with geniuses of Jazz.
Click to enlarge
The entry ] History of WordPress (infographic) published it first Fernando Tellado in WordPress Help . Do not copy content, do not say anything good about you to your readers.