For the next two years, there are at least six WordPress releases scheduled. While some features are yet to be determined, there is already a rich and interesting list of enhancements that are planned.
What does the future have in store for the WordPress industry? If you are part of it, you should be aware of what’s in the pipeline for 2020 and beyond and how it could affect you and your business.
Join me to hear the latest news and plans from the WordPress project.
Carolina is a Sweden based developer. She has been part of the WordPress Theme team for over 12 years and has done more than 2000 theme reviews. She is the Theme team representative inside the project and the default theme developer for Twenty Twenty-One, the new default theme out in December 2020.
Pedro is a Portugal based contributor. His main areas of interest are internationalisation and translations. He has made more than 2.5k contributions for open source projects on GitHub, He contributes to WordPress plugins and themes internationalization and translation on GitHub and he works on the Translate WordPress platform.
William is a UK based developer. He would like to spend more of his time writing code for open source projects without worry of not being able to pay the bills or feed my family. To do that he needs to earn some money from it as he would be taking time away from his full-time work to work on these projects, including WordPress
The blog of the WordPress Accessibility Team
The blog of the WordPress Core Team
The blog of the WordPress Design Team
The Blog of the WordPress Themes Team
Bird’s eye view on priorities, schedule and phases
WordPress Tentative schedule for seven releases between 2020 and 2021
Most recent live demo of Full Site Editing
The full-page-editing won’t make all the previous features obsolete, but bring it all into a single user interface so the site owner, blogger, the end user, don’t need to learn all about the various pieces, and just update their content where they want to.
How is WordPress doing so far? What does it mean for Themes developers, what do they need to learn?
All-things about the WordPress Block Editor
Full site editing will change how everyone uses themes, and how we build them. Free, sponsorship encouraged course, to learn how to build block-based themes
As work on Full Site Editing continues, it’s important that communication around the project is made explicit so everyone can follow along appropriately. Each person will have their own unique needs in keeping up with a project of this scale so what follows is more of a catalogue of ways to keep up rather than a recommendation for how to do so.
In late 2018, WPCampus released a request for proposals to conduct an accessibility audit of the WordPress Gutenberg editor.
As of May 2019, all documents are now available.
This audit is intended to help higher education institutions, and the whole WordPress community, make informed decisions about when and how to upgrade to the new editor.
Gutenberg moves every part of the WordPress ecosystem forward. Matt’s post from August 2017 about the next big thing in WordPress