I always say 65 to 70% a full of BS and promise things that simply can’t be done or have no long term effect.
Best way is getting things running over a certain period, like 12 months or something and try to achieve certain goals.
What does this mean in the regular license description:
You can make any number of copies of the single End Product, as long as the End Product is distributed for Free.
Does this mean one can buy an item once with regular license and use it for multiple sites?
To my it looks like it’s saying just that….
Comment: “wow! 2k6 sales in 7 days. Gratz”
Reply: “Appreciate it!”
My suggestion: Stop bothering yourself about others and their items or whatever.
Go create your own awesome stuff and only bother about that!
Most major sites that runs on WP are essentially “just a blog”. Any custom content types they may have are usually just an extension to the blog. It’s well acknowledged that WP sites built for non-blogging purposes struggles to achieve parallel performance & stability enjoyed by sites using most modern frameworks available today. The decision to use WP is often out of budget constraints & lack of knowledge or sometimes overly optimistical expectations of WP’s real capabilities.
I think nowadays a lot of big sites use WordPress as a full big CMS for their sites. There are tons of big magazines, webshops etc. that use WordPress.
In my studio we also use WordPress a lot to create big sites, since WordPress is really good to just build anything you need. If build right, performance is not an issue.
Very nice plugin.
Evolution at work
Yes perhaps, but as the founder of Ghost mentiones from the start he wants something pure for blogging. He was a big developer for WordPress but frustrated himself in using WordPress for ‘just a blog’ – thatswhy he started developing Ghost.
So i’m wondering: Will this goal eventually change because of community ‘pressure’ wanting more options?
It’s funny to see that Ghost has started it’s own ultime ‘blogging only’ platform purely designed for blogging and effective writing – and even from the start people are starting to figure out tricks to get it sort of working like WordPress.
The whole idea of Ghost is that it won’t be a big multi-purpose CMS – at least, that’s how they started it..
And now i see video’s and articles comparing Ghost to WordPress etc. whilest WordPress has overgrown his bloggingplatform position and Ghost focuses on the Blogging platform..
So, is Ghost also going to grow out of it’s roots to become a big CMS? Or are the people who are trying to do WordPressy things with it not getting it?