I’ve been using WordPress for more than five years now and have seen it through all its revisions. For those of you who came online recently, take a look at a picture journey through the several years of WordPress. Looking at 2.
Jeffro raised a point of reformating your blog for WordPress 2.7. I’ve been blogging with WordPress since late 2003 and have been the blog software go through tonnes of upgrades.
The change is finally here. WordPress.com has now migrated its users to the new WordPress 2.
This week has been a rather active week for the folks at Google. You can now publish to your Blogger blog directly from iGoogle. Additionally, you can now choose to embed comments below your post inself instead of having them on a new page.
In an announcement on their blog, Intense Debate stated that they have been acquired by Automattic. IntenseDebate is a comment system that enhances and encourages discussion on your blog or website. This is done via comment threading, replying via email and an ability to import and export comments.
Two weeks back, Matt announced that Automattic is testing WordPress.com ads on post and tag pages. I don’t spend much time on any WordPress.
I mentioned two days back that Movable Type Pro is available for Bloggers. The August 13 release post on the Movable Type Blog announced the new features available in Movable Type Pro 4.2.
In an amazing attempt to fight the competition, which I believe is primarily WordPress, Movable Type is now allowing bloggers and K-12 Educational Institutions to download Movable Type Pro. The Movable Type Pro Blogger License comes with Unlimited blogs, authors and community profiles. However, support comes at a fee or $99.
WordPress 2.6.1 was released two days back.
The folks at Google have been at full force over the last two days. There have been releases for Blogger, Google Analytics and Google Talkabout over the last 48 hours. Blogger Google Gadgets have now been enabled for all layouts blogs at Blogger.
Ever since I activated GPRS on my N73, I’ve been hunting for something to make my blogs mobile friends. There are quite a few WordPress plugins that would achieve the job, however, I remained unsatisfied with them. Then I stumbled upon MoFuse.
Self-hosted Blog Options takes a look at the pros and cons of WordPress, Movable Type, ExpressionEngine Core, Habari and Chyrp.