You are ready, the client is ready, the site is ready. The time has come to push yet another WordPress site to the internet. You deploy the files. You migrate the database. The site has gone live! And something has broken.
But the site worked both locally and on the testing server! The only difference is…nginx.
Continue reading You need a local LEMP environment
I’ve been giving CodeKit a shot instead of Gulp since the release of version 2. Even though it’s not quite as powerful as Gulp and using it doesn’t make me feel like a hacker, it’s had a great impact on my workflow.
Continue reading The best thing about CodeKit
This past weekend, I (once again) turned this site back to be my personal blog. I’ve been writing a number of blog posts over at stefanledin.github.io, which was an experiment with Jekyll from the beginning. But now I will try to become more serious with the blogging and have therefore moved it back here.
Now I’m going to tell you about how I made this blog. Consider this post to be a follow up to my previous posts about workflows with a real world example.
Continue reading My workflow for this blog
Durning the last couple of months I’ve played around quite a bit with Vagrant. I’m sure that you’ve heard about Vagrant and understood that it’s some new, cool thing that everybody should use.
You may also have read that MAMP is bad and Vagrant is good, and now you’ve came across a little guide on how to replace MAMP with Vagrant.
I’ll be using the excellent Vaprobash script to the Vagrant server up and running.
Continue reading Replace MAMP with Vagrant today
In my previous post about Git workflows with WordPress, I suggested that you should put all files, including plugins and core files, under version controll. For example, Chris Coyer does this in his screencast about this subject. However, I don’t think it’s the best way to work in every possible situation.
Continue reading More thoughts about the perfect workflow