By default, WordPress doesn’t come with suspicious login notifications and two factor authentication. We use plugins (or custom code) for these things. This piece of code notifies you when a user logs in to your site. Good for websites with few users.
If you use the a3 Lazy Load plugin on a WooCommerce shop, you may notice that while images on single product pages are nicely lazy loaded, the lazy-loading feature just doesn’t work on archive pages. This article contains code to fix the problem.
The title “Shop” shown on the WooCommerce shop page is just plain ugly in my opinion. Especially if you use the WooCommerce shop page as your site’s homepage. Here’s how to change/remove it from the homepage without affecting other archive pages.
Here I explain the second method to speed up your WordPress site using Amazon’s CDN. To get background information on the process described here, please read my previous post: Speed Up WordPress With Amazon S3 And Cloudfront (Part 1).
You may need to do redirections on your WordPress site from time to time. While they can be done with PHP or via code tweaks in your .htaccess file, this article explains a simpler and more robust method involving the WordPress Redirection plugin.
WP-Cron is how WordPress handles time-based job scheduling on sites. Sort of like the Linux cron utility. But WP-Cron could be very resource intensive since it executes on every page load. I share some insights/solutions to the problem in this post.