Turning off error reporting doesn’t mean the problem is solved.
You’ll just have to wait for it to automatically close / approve. That will happen 5 days after you submit your work.
It’s just “woocommerce” like purethemes said. You can verify this by looking at the .org plugin repo url:
Far too much sports going on (is that a thing?)
Clippers vs Spurs (Capitals vs Rangers for hockey fans) into Pacquiao vs Mayweather.
Blackhawks vs Wild and Bulls vs Bucks (soon onto Cavaliers)
I would LOVE to be in Vegas right now for this fight. My money’s on Pacman.
I’ve ready this, but I don’t fully agree with the author. To me, he just sounds bitter. Maybe with good reason, maybe not. But declaring the premium theme market “dead” is pretty silly. It’s not like you can’t make a living if you don’t have a theme in the top 5 of Themeforest.
I wrote the article and I think maybe you’ve missed the point. The post is saying that the premium themes most of us are creating (e.g. small shops) aren’t necessarily viable any longer on marketplaces where the direct competition are organizations with large marketing budgets that distort the terms of service. Not to mention competing against themes that are simply too different to be placed in the same market together (for example, multi-purpose vs. niche).
There’s no bitterness. In fact, the post even gives kudos to the author for thinking of such a roundabout way to boost their item.
I wrote it mostly as a reflection of my own business and as a way for me to express my desire to go at it a different way because I’m clearly not of the same mindset as those that are coming up with these incredible marketing schemes nor do I wish to create very large, multi-purpose, hulking themes.
The title isn’t intended to say that premium themes are dead in general. It says they’re dead “as we know it”. Meaning, it’s time to pivot and discover a new path.