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WordPress
Kenn Kitchen

2 Must-Have Tools for WordPress Development

There are some exceptional tools that can be used for WordPress development that make the process way easier than it would be otherwise. I didn’t know about some of these early on in my WordPress development days, so for those of you who might not be familiar with them, I’d like to share.

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MariaDB
Kenn Kitchen

Getting WP Post and Postmeta in Single Rows

WordPress uses wp_posts to store post, page, and Custom Post Type (CPT) data the wp_postmeta table for Custom Metabox data. To retrieve this data you have to read for the post plus multiple linked postmeta rows. In this post, we conquer postmeta with subqueries.

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Quickie How-To
Kenn Kitchen

Using Redis with WordPress on Ubuntu

Redis is “an open source (BSD licensed), in-memory data structure store, used as a database, cache and message broker. It supports data structures such as strings, hashes, lists, sets, sorted sets with range queries, bitmaps, hyperloglogs, geospatial indexes with radius queries and streams.” Translation? It makes websites run faster.

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MariaDB
Kenn Kitchen

Building an API Endpoint with Amp (PHP)

API endpoints in web apps are pretty typical these days, but there may be reasons to provide data outside of the context of an application. In this post, we’ll explore how to make a stand-alone API endpoint using PHP and Amp.

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CakePHP
Kenn Kitchen

Making a Simple Cell

This tutorial covers the basics of creating a view cell based upon an “articles” table, similar to the one from the blog tutorial on CakePHP.org.  It is written using CakePHP 3.

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Go
Kenn Kitchen

Using Templates in Go

Templates in Go are provided through the built-in package “text/template” and “html/template”. In this post, we’ll use the latter to show how to format simple

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At its root, Scrum is based on a simple idea: whenever you start a project, why not regularly check in, see if what you’re doing is heading in the right direction, and if it’s actually what people want? And question whether there are any ways to improve how you’re doing what you’re doing, any ways of doing it better and faster, and what might be keeping you from doing that.Jeff Sutherland
Scrum: The Art of Doing Twice the Work in Half the Time