The goal of this new editor is to make adding rich content to WordPress simple and enjoyable. This whole post is composed of pieces of content—somewhat similar to LEGO bricks—that you can move around and interact with. Move your cursor around and you’ll notice the different blocks light up with outlines and arrows. Press the […]
I tested Atomic Blocks on this site before. New blocks have been added since, and I presume the earlier blocks have been updated, so I’m making a new post about them.
CoBlocks is one of the custom block plugins I’ve installed on this site. The problem with installing a lot of custom block plugins is that it gets difficult to figure out which blocks come from where when adding a block
WordPress is aiming for an intuitive yet rich content experience with the Gutenberg changes. Version 5.0 will bring block-based content natively into WordPress posts and pages. You’ll no longer need a page-builder plugin to do advanced formatting, and it will be easier to drop in an image, gallery, or optimize text positioning or headlines. In theory.
And what a story it was! Wow what a great block Whos woods these areI think I knowHis house is in the village though My little house must think it queerwhat is this thing ?
This Gist embed block was created by Pantheon, for showing code samples.
This is the test of the Tiles layout from Sword Layouts.
You’d think maybe there would be (or that there soon will be) more than one kind of block available in a plugin called “Advanced Content Blocks,” but so far it’s only the one. But tabbed content is pretty popular, so I installed it to see how it works.
This post demonstrates the custom blocks provided by the Atomic Blocks plugin.
The Advanced Gutenberg Blocks plugin creates several custom block types, but not all of them seem to be working.