- Valentin Tunev <firstname.lastname@example.org> May 26 05:26PM -0700
The guys above mentioned most of the stuff I wanted to say but I want to
add just one more thing. It might be a bit harder than expected. Also if
you are aiming to provide a good quality service to your customers you
should make sure the templates/themes etc. are working 100% and maybe even
make them responsive/retina ready and all the other jazz. All that stuff
takes some time to master. I myself haven't mastered it myself but I have
been learning for some time now.
On Monday, 18 February 2013 14:04:12 UTC, Ash wrote:
- Pixelita Designs <email@example.com> May 26 05:46PM -0700
Do not become a jack of all trades; master of none. Choose two or three
CMSes and focus on only those; master them. And learn to CODE straight
from a text editor. In other words, don't rely on WYSIWYG editors
exclusively, such as Dreamweaver. You need to know just a bit to be able
to tweak and customize templates. For example, you don't need to know how
to rebuild the engine in your car, but you should know how to change the
oil and replace brake pads (even I know how to do those things and I am a
girl!), especially if you plan to make aliving at it. Start with baby
steps with WordPress and learn and grow. I usually learn some new trick or
technique with each project I do. You never stop larning. But you will
make yourself nuts ify ou try to learn -- let alone master -- every CMS out
there. These, IMHO, are the big players now: WordPress, Drupal, Joomla!,
CMS Made Simple, Concrete 5, Expression Engine.
Ultimately, what the client wants and needs -- and his budget -- are what
will drive the decisions (1) Do we want to use a CMS, and (2) if so, which
one do we choose? Bear in mind that you can subcontract things you don't
know or don't want to know to others whose specialty that is so that you
don't completely lose the client.
On Monday, February 18, 2013 8:04:12 AM UTC-6, Ash wrote:
- Joey Daly <firstname.lastname@example.org> May 27 12:19PM +1000
Check out underscores, I've used it recently and highly recommend it
- Valentin Tunev <email@example.com> May 26 05:20PM -0700
As Joni said your best bet is to focus on an e-commerce CMS. You can find a
list of open source one's here:
Techically it is possible to make an e-commerce website using wordpress but
it's require a lot of modification and fiddling and it my compromise the
security of the website.
On Sunday, 10 March 2013 21:33:58 UTC, galsaba wrote:
- Valentin Tunev <firstname.lastname@example.org> May 26 05:16PM -0700
The themes on http://themeforest.net/category/wordpress are well supported,
and community and staff approved.
Also, I am sure you can ask the seller if he is willing to support the
On Thursday, 14 March 2013 16:16:15 UTC, galsaba wrote:
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