As a WordPress developer, we visit WordPress Codex several times a day to look for the documentation for a function or a class. I don’t know how other developers search for a function on WordPress Codex, but I often use Google for this job (and the search box at WordPress Codex uses Custom Google Search, too). So the procedure for looking the documentation for a function is as long as this:
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When registering a custom taxonomy for a custom post type, the admin menu for that taxonomy is automatically placed under the post type’s menu. It works well in most cases, but there are situations when you want to move it to another location to organize your content better. For example, you have 2 post types: quiz and question. Each question can belong to a section (or many sections), which is a custom taxonomy for the question.
We are all using online digital media to communicate nowadays. It has even become difficult to think of a time without such platforms as Facebook, YouTube, WordPress, not to mention all the rest. As a result of becoming so used to functioning and communicating online, more and more people are choosing to become entrepreneurs by starting an online business. And what better platform to do that on than WordPress? This huge platform had such an impact on the world that its name practically became synonymous with entrepreneurship.
WordPress is vast and its capacities seem to be growing with every update. Now as wee throw a look back at the first version of WordPress we see how massive the evolution of WordPress has been since its inception. Its first version included a fairly limited admin interface and post editor, several templates, and was able to generate XHTML 1.1 compliant templates. Over years, new capacities and functionalities emerged, which now make up the WordPress of the present, including support for plugins, powerful theme customizer, media manager, audio and video support, social media integration, and other great stuff.