Back in September I talked about the toxic elements around Gutenberg. However, whereas most of it involved anger and bad language, last week it took a more sinister turn.
Parallax scrolling images are all-the-rage these days and Gutenberg has made it really easy to add this style of image to your posts.
On top of this, there are a number of settings that you can use to enhance the image further, including transparency and cover overlays.
I’ll explain parallax images a little more and give a quick tutorial on how to do it in Gutenberg.
Another WordCamp. But this one’s different – I’m not going as a volunteer but as a speaker, to deliver my first ever talk. All the way up in Edinburgh, it’s also going to be the smallest of the WordCamps I’ve attended too.
How will the talk go and what is a smaller WordCamp like?
PHPCS, an open source “code sniffing tool”, is essential for any WordPress developer. Indeed, if you’re a WordPress VIP client, it’s a requirement, as code is only allowed into production if it sniffs clean for a specific ruleset.
Let me explain a little more, including how you should be using it.
WPLift has posted an excellent list of 20+ tips for Gutenberg. Here’s 5 more.
1. View your word counts
For the serious writer, word counts can be essential. In the classic editor, a simple word count was shown at the bottom of the editor window. Although no longer constantly on display, the Gutenberg solution gives you not just word counts but also information on headings, paragraphs and blocks too.