17 Best WordPress Resume Themes for Your Online CV

Are you looking for a CV or Resume theme for WordPress? Building an online resume with your CV can help you build a personal brand, find job, and make new contacts. WordPress is an ideal platform to build your professional online presence. In this article, we have hand-picked some of the best WordPress resume themes.

CV and Resume Themes for WordPress

Getting Started with Your Online Resume Wesbite

In order to create your online CV or Resume website with WordPress, first you will need a domain and hosting.

We recommend using Bluehost because they are an official WordPress recommended hosting provider, and they are offering WPBeginner users an exclusive 60% off + a free domain name.

For more recommendations, you may want to checkout our guide on how to choose the best WordPress hosting.

Once you have setup your domain and hosting, you will need to install WordPress. See our step by step guide on how to install WordPress for detailed instructions.

Once you have installed WordPress, you can then install a WordPress resume theme on your website.

Having said that, here is our pick of the best WordPress resume themes in the market (both free and paid).

1. Get Noticed

Get Noticed

Created by Michael Hyatt, Get Noticed is a premium WordPress theme for establishing your personal brand on the web. It is one of the most expensive WordPress themes in the market. But it is very easy to use, quick to setup, and flexible with customization.

Our company’s CEO and founder, Syed Balkhi uses Get Noticed on his personal website.

2. MyResume

MyResume

This simple one-page WordPress theme is designed to showcase your work and academic history on single page. You will need to visit Appearance » Customize to setup the theme and fill different sections of your CV/Resume.

3. Hired

Hired

Hired is a free WordPress theme for professionals to display resume and contact information. It comes with built-in social menu icons, responsive layout, and each section of the homepage can be easily setup from theme customizer.

4. ResuMe

ResuMe

ResuMe is a free WordPress theme to create a cover letter, resume, and portfolio. It comes with a template to create a cover letter and resume. It also comes with built-in portfolio feature. Theme has option to turn off sidebar for printing and you can also turn off comments form.

5. Portfolio

Portfolio

Portfolio is a clean minimalist WordPress theme to showcase your professional work. It comes with built in option to filter your portfolio items. Apart from other premium theme features, it comes with beautiful typography and unlimited sidebars. It can be easily used to build a resume website with portfolio.

6. MyResume

MyResume

MyResume is a WordPress resume theme developed by Elegant Themes. It comes with options to create a portfolio, add biographical and professional information, and social media integration.

7. Resume

Resume by Tesla Themes

Resume is a premium WordPress theme for creative CV and resume. This stunningly beautiful theme comes with a sleek homepage layout with large full screen header with parallax effect. It comes with built-in portfolio, homepage navigation menu, and multiple custom widgets.

8. Web Designer Resume

WebDesigner Resume

As the name suggests, Web Designer Resume is a WordPress theme for Web designers to showcase their resume. It also comes with built in portfolio, custom page templates, custom widgets, and 80+ shortcodes.

9. CV Card

CV Card

CV Card is a free cv card WordPress theme for professionals. The theme have 6 custom page templates for your about, blog, contact, homepage, portfolio, and resume pages. It also comes with portfolio custom post type.

10. Personal Page

Personal Page

Personal Page is a WordPress theme for individual professionals to showcase their resume and CV. It comes with built-in portfolio, services, and testimonials section. The homepage features a parallax layout with large typography and beautiful visual effects.

11. Swiftly

Swiftly

Swiftly comes with a unique layout for WordPress resume theme. It features a minimalist, responsive and elegant design for any kind of professionals to show their resume (education, work experience, skill set etc.) and portfolio in a unique way.

12. Demian

Demian

Demian is a resume WordPress theme for professionals. It features a one-page layout that you can use to display your skills, portfolio, and biographical information. It can also be used as a multi-page theme with different templates for homepage and content pages.

13. True North

True North

True North is a responsive WordPress theme for professionals. It comes with built-in portfolio content type and custom widgets for social profiles, Flickr, testimonials, etc. It comes with a powerful options panel which makes it quite easy to customize and build a professional resume website.

14. Emerald CV

Emerald CV

Emerald CV is a beautiful WordPress resume theme with tons of styling and customization options. It comes with a powerful theme customizer, Google fonts, icon fonts and social media icons. You can choose between boxed or wide layout options with unlimited color choices.

15. Corner

Corner

Corner is a beautiful WordPress theme for professionals and individuals. It is fully widgetized, which allows you to build your own homepage using custom widgets. It has a minimalist design with unlimited color choices, portfolio content type, and shortcodes. It is also WooCommerce ready, which means you can use it to sell anything from your resume website.

16. OneEngine

OneEngine

OneEngine is a one-page WordPress theme for professionals. It comes with built-in portfolio, services, and testimonials content types. This fully responsive theme can be easily used as professional one-page CV or resume theme for WordPress.

17. Ultra Theme

Ultra by Themify

Ultra is a powerful and flexible theme created by Themify that allows you to take full-control of your website using unlimited layouts and a drag & drop builder. This theme is fully responsive and can easily be used as a one-page CV or resume for WordPress.

Bonus Plugin

18. Resume Builder

Resume Builder

If you already have a WordPress site or a theme that you like and want to add a professional resume, then Resume Builder is the plugin for you. It comes with an easy to use interface to create your resume. For detailed instructions, see our guide on how to create a professional online resume in WordPress.

We hope this article helped you find the best CV and resume theme for your WordPress site. You may also want to see our list of 24 must have WordPress plugins for Business websites.

If you liked this article, then please subscribe to our YouTube Channel for WordPress video tutorials. You can also find us on Twitter and Facebook.

The post 17 Best WordPress Resume Themes for Your Online CV appeared first on WPBeginner.

How to Track Almost Anything with Google Tag Manager and WordPress

One of the advantages for businesses operating in the digital space is the sheer amount of data available, from search data to help you identify the types of keywords your target market is using or the topics and news your users are sharing on social media.

While you can collect this type of data from third parties, there is also a wealth of data that you can collect yourselves.

For many years now, Google Analytics (GA) has been the standard platform for on-site data collection and tracking. By default, it collects a significant amount of information, such as where visitors come from, the countries they are in, how long they spend on a web page, etc. However, if you want to get more specific information, such as individual links users are clicking or how long they view a video, then this would often require the assistance of a developer to add some JavaScript to the page. This would often slow down or completely prevent the tracking of some very useful data due to a lack of development resources.

With the advent of Google Tag Manager (GTM), this is no longer the case. This is an incredibly simple platform to set up on your site and from the admin interface you can track a significant amount of on-site user actions. For example, you can track all clicks on external links, mailto: links and clicks on downloadable files such as PDFs. You can even get as granular as to track the number of times visitors play, pause and watch your YouTube video embeds to the end.

Once the Google Tag Manager script is setup on your site you will very rarely, if ever, have to change the code on your site to set up tracking.

Here’s how to set it up.

Signing up to Google Analytics and Google Tag Manager

Firstly, if you don’t have a Google Analytics account set up you’ll need to sign up for that (it’s free). It’s fairly straightforward so I won’t guide you through that. Once that is set up, visit Google Tag Manager.

Create a Google Tag Manager Account & Container

In Google Tag Manager, you will need to create an account before you do anything else. If this is the first time you are using GTM, then you should already be presented with an Add a New Account screen.

  1. Add your account name, such as your business name
  2. Type your business website address for the container name
  3. Select Web for Where to use container
  4. Accept the terms and conditions (if you agree, of course!)

Installing Google Tag Manager in a WordPress Theme

Once you have created you Google Tag Manager account, you will be presented with a snippet of code.

Installing Google Tag Manager into a WordPress theme is really easy. You can use a plugin; however, I still think it is best to paste the code snippet into your theme. Please note that if you are using a theme created by somebody else, then it is recommended to create a child theme to make edits such as this. If you don’t, then you risk losing any changes you have made if the theme gets updated.

Open up your header.php file and copy and paste the code snippet from Google Tag Manager just after the opening tag as shown below:

https://gist.github.com/raewrites/b8702d8b021d9085adf5284a4f551ae3

The code above is an example of a Google Tag Manager snippet. Replace GTM-XXXXXX with your tracking ID.

Easy done! You now have Google Tag Manager Installed on your WordPress site.

Google Tag Manager Interface

The Google Tag Manager interface can be a little confusing if you haven’t used it before. Here is a breakdown of each of the sections.

The accounts interface in Google Tags Manager.
The accounts interface in Google Tags Manager.

Accounts

This is where you just set up your account and container. Here you can add more accounts if you manage multiple websites and you can also create new containers. For example, if you also have a mobile app.

Check out your Google tag activity.
Check out your Google tag activity.

Container

This is where all of the fun stuff happens. Here you can see a dashboard with an overview of your tag manager activity and you can also navigate to tags, triggers, variables and folders.

Tracking tags in Google Tag Manager.
Tracking tags in Google Tag Manager.

Tags

These are snippets of code that execute on a page, often to send data to a third party application like Google Analytics. Generally, tags will fire when a page loads, however, this can be changed within each tag’s settings.

Setting triggers with Google Tag Manager.
Setting triggers with Google Tag Manager.

Triggers

These are conditions that are either true or false depending on how variables compare with values you set when defining the trigger. Triggers are then used to fire tags.

Setting variables in Google Tag Manager.
Setting variables in Google Tag Manager.

Variables

Variables can be virtually any value and some are predefined. For example, the “url” variable always contains the URL of the page that is currently loaded.

Managing your folders in Google Tag Manager.
Managing your folders in Google Tag Manager.

Folders

These are simply a way for you to organise your tags, triggers and variables. You can create whichever folders you like and organise them how you see fit.

Keep an eye on which versions you're using.
Keep an eye on which versions you’re using.

Versions

For those that have used any service like Git, this is essentially GTM’s version control. Imagine you make some changes to Google Tag Manager and you end up breaking something, but you aren’t sure what. Here you can re-publish one of the prior, working versions of GTM.

The admin screen, as you would expect.
The admin screen, as you would expect.

Admin

This section is what you would expect it to be. Here you can manage which users have access to your account, import containers, export containers as well as find your Google Tag Manager code snippet.


Your changes will go live when you hit the “Publish” button.

The Publish Button

One of the most important parts of the interface. None of the changes you make to your tags will be live until you press the “Publish” button.

Set up Google Analytics with Google Tag Manager

Now you know what each of the interface elements are, let’s set up Google Tag Manager so Google Analytics will track visits to your site.

Setting up Google Analytics with Google Tag Manager to track standard pageviews is easy:

  1. Open up your GTM dashboard
  2. Click on Create Tag and select the Google Analytics template
  3. Name your tag something like “GA Pageview” as this will be tracking pageviews and you can set up other tags for GA. Don’t call it just “GA.”
  4. Add your Google Analytics property ID, e.g. UA-XXXXXXXX-X
  5. Select the track type Page Views
  6. Choose your firing triggers, which generally will be “All Pages” for this tag, but feel free to select something else if you don’t want to track pageviews with GA on every page

Setting up analytics.
Setting up analytics.

Now onto the fun stuff!

Event Tracking with Google Tag Manager

Event tracking in GA is a really useful feature for tracking user actions on your site. It can provide insights that will help you to make UX, UI and marketing decisions. You can track all manner of events, including external link clicks, video play button clicks and form submissions.

Events are made up of four fields: eventCategory, eventAction, eventLabel and eventValue. The first three fields are text and the eventValue field is an integer.

  • eventCategory – this is required and is generally the object that has been interacted with, i.e. a video
  • eventAction – this is required and should be how the user interacted, i.e. a click
  • eventLabel – this is optional and can be used as a form of categorising, i.e. the name of a video
  • eventValue – this is optional and is an integer used to represent some form of value, i.e. each lead gen enquiry on average is worth £50

Tracking mailto: Link Clicks

Let’s get into our first event to track.

We’ll track clicks on all email links, i.e. all links that contain “mailto:” within the “href” attribute. Why would we want to track email clicks? Well, we can’t be certain an email is actually sent, but we can at least track which users have made an intention to send an email.

Setting this up is pretty easy and allows us to get some practice creating triggers and tags:

Create the VariableNavigate to “Variables” within your container

  1. Navigate to Variables within your container
  2. Ensure that Click URL (within Clicks) is checked

Creating a new variable.
Creating a new variable.

Create the Trigger

  1. Navigate to Triggers
  2. Click New
  3. Name your trigger, i.e. Email Click Trigger
  4. Under Choose event, select Click
  5. Under Configure Trigger select Just Links
  6. Leave Wait for tags checked and with a value of 2000 milliseconds
  7. Leave Check Validation checked
  8. Under Enable When select “Page URL” “matches RegEx” “.*”
  9. Under Fire On select ‘Click URL” contains “mailto:”
  10. Click Save Trigger

Creating a trigger.
Creating a trigger.

  1. Create the Tag
  2. Navigate to Tags
  3. Click New
  4. Name this new tag, i.e. Email Click Tag
  5. Under Choose Product select Google Analytics
  6. Under Choose Tag Type select Universal Analytics if that is how you have set up your GA
    1. Under Configure Tag choose/type the following:
    2. Tracking ID is your GA tracking ID
    3. Track Type select Event
    4. Category can be anything you like but I would recommend something like “Email”
    5. Action can be anything but I would recommend “Click”
    6. Label should be {{Click URL}} but can be anything you like
    7. Value – If you have an idea of how much value you would attribute to each email enquiry that you receive, then you can add that here
    8. Leave the other settings as they are
  7. Click Continue and under Fire On select the trigger that we have just created for mailto: links
  8. Click Create Tag

Creating a new tag.
Creating a new tag.

That’s it! It seems like a lot of steps but it’s actually really quick.

Quick tip: You can track telephone number clicks the same way. Simply set up a new trigger for clicks on links that contain tel: and then create a tag to track the event in Google Analytics.

SITE MANAGEMENT

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Tracking Internal Link Clicks

We can track whether people are clicking on mailto: or tel: links, but what if we want to know whether people are clicking on a banner or whether they are clicking on a text link within an article? We can do that really easy within WordPress, GA and GTM.

There are actually a number of ways that we can set this up, but a really easy way is to make use of either class or id attributes. Before we set up anything in GTM, we need to make sure that the link we want to track either has a unique ID attribute or if it is multiple links of the same type, e.g. all footer links, then they should all have a class that is specific to them as a group (recommended) or each one would require a unique ID.

Depending on how your theme is built will determine the next step. If you can edit the links you want to track with the WordPress text editor, then it is an easy process to add an id attribute or class to your links. If you can’t edit the link in the WordPress text editor then you may need to edit your actual template files to add the id or class attributes. Remember to create a child theme when editing your theme template files.

Create the Variable

  1. In your GTM container dashboard, navigate to Variables
  2. Make sure that you have Click Classes and/or Click ID checked

Creating a variable for internal link clicks.
Creating a variable for internal link clicks.

Create the Trigger

  1. Navigate to Triggers
  2. Click New
  3. Type in a name for this trigger, i.e Banner Click Trigger
  4. Under Choose Event select Click
  5. Under Configure Trigger select Just Links and leave Wait for tags and Check Validation checked
  6. Under Enable When select “Page URL” “matches RegEx” “.*”
  7. Under Fire On click Some Links
  8. Select either Click ID or Click Classes (depending on whether you used ID or class attributes)
  9. Select equals if using IDs or contains if using classes (sometimes you may want contains or matches RegEx for IDs as well)
  10. Add either the ID or class of the link that you want to track into the text box
  11. Click Create Trigger

Creating a trigger for internal link clicks.
Creating a trigger for internal link clicks.

Create the Tag

  1. Navigate to Tags
  2. Click New
  3. Name this new tag, i.e. Banner Click Tag
  4. Under Choose Product select Google Analytics
  5. Under Choose Tag Type select Universal Analytics if that is how you have set up your GA
  6. Under Configure Tag choose/type the following:
    1. Tracking ID is your GA tracking ID
    2. Track Type select Event
    3. Category can be anything you like but I would recommend something like “Banner”
    4. Action can be anything but I would recommend “Click”
    5. Label should be {{Click URL}} but can be anything you like
    6. Value – If you have an idea of how much value you would attribute to each banner click, then you can add that here
    7. Leave the other setting as they are
  7. Click Continue and under Fire On select the trigger that we have just created for clicks with the specified ID attribute
  8. Click Create Tag

Finally, creating a tag for internal link clicks.
Finally, creating a tag for internal link clicks.

Easy. We now have events being fired whenever our specified banner is being clicked.

Quick tip: Click events can be tracked on any element, not just links. When choosing the options for Configure Trigger, select All Elements instead of Just Links.

Tracking External Link Clicks

What if we want to track all clicks on external links? Well, this requires a slightly different approach as we will need to create a new variable, but it’s still very simple to set up.

Create the Variable

  1. Go to your GTM container dashboard
  2. Navigate to Variables
  3. Within User-Defined Variables, click New
  4. Name your variable, i.e. Click URL Host Name
  5. Select Auto-Event Variable
  6. Within Configure Variable select Element URL
  7. Select Host Name from Component Type
  8. Click Create Variable

Tracking external links needs to be set up slightly differently.
Tracking external links needs to be set up slightly differently.

Create the Trigger

  1. Navigate to Triggers
  2. Click New
  3. Name your variable, i.e. External Link Click Trigger
  4. Under Choose Event select Click
  5. Under Configure Trigger and Targets select Just Links
  6. Leave Wait for Tags and Check Validation checked
  7. Click Continue
  8. Under Enable When select “Page URL” “matches RegEx” “.*”
  9. Under Fires On select the Click URL Host Name variable that you had created previously
  10. Select does not contain and then enter your website’s domain name, i.e. example.com
  11. Click Save Trigger

Next, you need to create a trigger...
Next, you need to create a trigger…

Create the Tag

  1. Navigate to Tags
  2. Click New
  3. Name your tag, i.e. External Link Click Tag
  4. Under Choose Product select Google Analytics
  5. Under Choose Tag Type select whether you set up GA with Universal Analytics or Classic Google Analytics
  6. Under Configure Tag choose/type the following:
    1. Tracking ID is your GA tracking ID
    2. Track Type select Event
    3. Category can be anything you like but I would recommend something like ‘External Link”
    4. Action can be anything but I would recommend ‘Click’
    5. Label should be {{Click URL}} but can be anything you like
    6. Value – If you have an idea of how much value you would attribute to each click (if any), then you can add that here
    7. Leave the other setting as they are
  7. Click Continue and under Fire On select the trigger that you have just created
  8. Click Save Tag

And – you guessed it – you next to create a tag, too.
And – you guessed it – you next to create a tag, too.

Easy. Google Analytics will now track every time someone clicks on an external link as an event.

Tracking YouTube Video Events

Tracking embedded YouTube events can provide useful information regarding which videos are actually engaging your visitors. Setting up YouTube embed event tracking is a little more complex than any of the GTM examples so far, but luckily there is a great repository on GitHub which solves many of our problems.

There are actually two ways to get event tracking working with YouTube video embeds using this repo. We will set this up using the more manual approach so that we can understand each of the steps involved. If you would like to use the other method, which involves importing a container into GTM, then please follow the guidelines in this repository’s readme.

Create the Custom HTML Tag

  1. Navigate to Tags
  2. Click New and name your tag, i.e. YouTube Embed API Tag
  3. Under Choose Product click Custom HTML Tag
  4. Under Configure Tag copy and paste everything from this GitHub file into the HTML text input box (make sure you wrap this code with tags)
  5. Click Continue
  6. Under Fire On select All Pages
  7. Click Create Tag

Creating a custom YouTube embed API tag.
Creating a custom YouTube embed API tag.

Create the videoUrl Variable

  1. Navigate to Variables
  2. Click New and give this variable the name “videoUrl”
  3. Under Choose Type select Data Layer Variable and click Continue
  4. Under Configure Variable in the Data Layer Variable Name text input, type “attributes.videoUrl”
  5. Click Create Variable

Creating a videoURL variable.
Creating a videoURL variable.

Create the videoAction Variable

  1. Navigate to Variables again, unless you are already there
  2. Click New and give this variable the name “videoAction”
  3. Under Choose Type select Data Layer Variable and click Continue
  4. Under Configure Variable in the Data Layer Variable Name text input, type “attributes.videoAction”
  5. Click Create Variable

Creating a videoAction variable.
Creating a videoAction variable.

Create the Trigger

  1. Navigate to Triggers
  2. Click New and name the trigger “YouTube Video Event”
  3. Under Choose Event click Custom Event and click Continue
  4. Under Fire On in the Event Name text input type “youTubeTrack”
  5. Click Add Filters
  6. Enter “videoAction” “matches RegEx” “Play|Pause|Watch to End|25%|50%|75%”
  7. Click Create Trigger

Creating a YouTube video event trigger.
Creating a YouTube video event trigger.

Create the Event Tag

  1. Navigate to Tags
  2. Click New and name your tag, i.e. YouTube Embed Event Tag
  3. Under Choose Product select Google Analytics
  4. Under Choose a Tag Type select whichever yours is
  5. Under Configure Tag choose/type the following:
    1. Tracking ID is your GA tracking ID
    2. Track Type select Event
    3. Category can be anything you like but I would recommend something like ‘Video”
    4. Action must be {{videoAction}}
    5. Label must be {{videoUrl}}
    6. Value – If you have an idea of how much value you would attribute to each video event (if any), then you can add that here
  6. Click Continue
  7. Under Fire On select All Pages
  8. Click Create Tag

Creating a YouTube embed event tag.
Creating a YouTube embed event tag.

That’s it! Publish your changes and then go to any page on your website that has a YouTube video embed. Play the video, pause and watch it to the end, then check your Google Analytics Real-Time events and you should see those events being recorded straight away.

Virtual Pageviews and Goal Tracking

Did you know that you can track virtual pageviews with GA? What are virtual pageviews? Well, the “standard” GA pageview is generally triggered when a web page initially loads; however, it is possible to create a virtual pageview in Google Analytics. This is tracked in GA as a pageview and you can set the URL path as whatever you would like.

You may be wondering why you would want to create virtual pageviews. Imagine you have a single page application (SPA) and a lot of the content is loaded dynamically via AJAX, then you are unlikely to be able to track this with a standard GA pageview. Virtual pageviews could be used to track AJAX content generation in this instance.

Virtual pageviews are also great for tracking GA goals that are set up for destination URLs. It is possible to set up GA goals for events, but you cannot set up funnels for them. Funnels can only be used with destination goals and sometimes a goal may not result in the visitor loading a new page.

A great example would be PDF files that visitors can download. In this instance you would have to set up virtual pageviews to track this download as a goal if you wanted to use a funnel. Let’s take a look at how we would set that up.

Create Click URL Path Variable

  1. Navigate to Variables
  2. Click New and name this variable Click URL Path
  3. Select Auto-Event Variable
  4. Within Configure Variable‘ select Element URL
  5. Select Path from Component Type
  6. Click Create Variable

Creating a click URL path variable.
Creating a click URL path variable.

Create PDF Download Trigger

  1. Navigate to Triggers
  2. Click New and name this trigger, i.e. PDF Download Trigger
  3. Under Configure Trigger choose Just Links for Target
  4. Click Continue
  5. Under Enable When select “Page URL” “matches RegEx” and type “.*”
  6. Click Continue
  7. Under Fire On click Some Clicks
  8. Select “Click URL” “matches RegEx” and type “\.pdf$”
  9. Click Create Trigger

Creating a PDF download trigger.
Creating a PDF download trigger.

Create PDF Download Tag

  1. Navigate to Tags
  2. Click New and name your tag, i.e. PDF Download Tag
  3. Under Choose Product select Google Analytics and click Continue
  4. Under Choose a Tag Type select the type of GA tag you are using and click Continue
  5. Under Configure Tag, “Tracking ID” is your GA tracking ID
    1. Track Type select Page View
    2. Click More Settings
    3. Click Fields to Set
    4. Select “Page” as the Field Name and {{Click URL Path}} as the Value
    5. You can optionally set campaignMedium; however, if you don’t set this, “medium” will display as “none” in GA
    6. You can optionally set campaignSource; however, if you don’t set this “source” will display as “direct” in GA
    7. You can optionally set title; however, if you don’t set this the title in GA will be set to the title of the page the PDF download link is on
    8. Value – If you have an idea of how much value you would attribute to each PDF download (if any), then you can add that here
  6. Under Fire On click More and select the trigger we have just created
  7. Click Create Tag

Finally, creating a PDF download tag.
Finally, creating a PDF download tag.

Publish your changes and you’re finished.

If you click on any links to PDF files on your site, then these will trigger virtual page views that you can use to set up GA goals with funnels.

Wrapping Up

Google Tag Manager is a fantastic tool for tracking user actions on your site. Hopefully, this post has made it clear just how easy it is to collect a variety of data without needing much development, if any.

WP Engine Has Big Plans For SXSW 2017

It’s a bit early to start discussing SXSW 2017, isn’t it? Hardly! They say there’s no rest for the wicked, yet neither is there for the world-renowned festival for music, film education and (oh yeah) tech.

This year, WP Engine has submitted to participate in not one, but five panels, which you can vote for in SXSW’s Panel Picker. Each panel features our best and brightest in tech.

Founder and CTO Jason Cohen has advice for entrepreneurs looking for investors. WP Engine CEO Heather Brunner wonders when web tech will catch up with ad tech. CMO Mary Ellen Dugan and Director of Agency Partnerships Ryan Ashby want to help you reinvent your agency pitch! And last, but not least, Crystal Hansen has some great ideas around building diverse product teams!

Check out each panel in greater detail using the links below-but make sure you have a Panel Picker account. You’ll need one to follow these links and to cast your votes!

WP Engine’s SXSW 2017 Panel Picker Lineup:

Ask Before You Need: Startups, Investing & You

In this talk, serial entrepreneur, WP Engine Founder and CTO Jason Cohen, along with other entrepreneurs and venture capitalists will share startup secrets to make attracting investors (and knowing when to go after them) simple.

Building Creative, Diligent, Diverse Product Teams

Research shows that “being around people who are different from us makes us more creative, more diligent and harder working” (Scientific American, Oct 2014) – essential traits for any high performing Product Team. You’ll leave this session ready to take action to recruit and hire more teammates to better represent gender equality in the workspace

Reinventing The Agency Pitch: Close More Work Less

This panel moderated by Ryan Ashby, Director of Agency Partnerships at WP Engine; Mary Ellen Dugan, CMO at WP Engine; Edelman EVP B2B Digital Joseph Kingsbury; and HUGE Inc. Group VP of Technology, Thomas Prommer, shares creative digital strategies/techniques used to convert more business while using fewer resources and time.

When Will Web Tech Catch Up To Ad Tech?

Despite all the technological efforts towards developing personalized ad strategies online, web technologies have yet to deliver on the targeted content consumers want. In this talk, WP Engine CEO Heather Brunner divulges how marketers and the tech community can help web tech catch up to consumers wants.

Winning Small Biz Strategies For The Digital Age

In this post-mobile era, learn the secrets from serial entrepreneur Jason Cohen on how every business, even small ones, can win online today.

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The post WP Engine Has Big Plans For SXSW 2017 appeared first on WP Engine.

How To Create a Mobile App for Your News Curation Website

If you follow WP Mayor you may have come across our tutorial on how to create a news aggregation or news curation website with WordPress. This post proved to be a great hit with some of you even opting to create their own news site, just like we did with WP News Desk.

Following the creation of that site, we were looking at ways of how to take it one step further, which is when we were approached by the great folks at Mobiloud. They helped us to create a mobile app for WP News Desk that automatically adds new news stories just as they appear on the website.

Creating Beautiful Page Transitions on Your WordPress Site

Okay, so you’ve heard it before: humans have a shorter attention span than goldfish. If you think about it though, that’s not really a fair comparison to make.

 

Your pet goldfish probably only has a few interesting things to look at in your home. They might occasionally tune into whichever show or movie is playing on the TV, but otherwise, it’s just a bunch of furniture they have to stare at. Not too many distractions there, right? But for humans, it’s a different story.

 

Whether it’s in the world around us or in the digital space, there are distractions galore-and they’re all competing for our attention. Right now. That’s why there is so much emphasis placed on designing websites effectively. Using colors and imagery to elicit the right emotions and reactions. Guiding visitors through your story with simple, easy-to-find navigation. Placing straightforward calls-to-action exactly where and when visitors are feeling motivated to do something.

 

One of the points we try to drive home as much as possible is the importance of your site’s speed. If you can’t provide your visitors with that (near-)instant gratification of accessing your site and opening new pages within it, all of that other hard work was for naught.

 

Back in 2000, you could’ve gotten away with a website load time of maybe 12 seconds (the average human attention span at the time). But in 2016, you’re dealing with a much shorter timeframe to hook your “fish.” Right now, we’re looking at an average attention span of about 8 seconds. However, marketing studies would suggest that you really only have 3 seconds to gain someone’s attention before they jump ship on your website.

 

So what do you do?

 

If you force visitors to sit and wait for a page to load, you’re going to lose them-them and the conversions you were hoping to make with your awesomely designed website. Don’t give them a chance to get distracted. If you’ve got a website that will unavoidably take some time to load or you just want to give the jump from page-to-page a little more pep, add some animation to your page transitions.

 

For Smoother Website Travels

 

There are a number of ways to increase your website’s speed. You could use a plugin (like Hummingbird) to minify and compress as much of your website’s files as possible. That’s always a great place to start. CDNs are also a must if you’re hoping to decrease any lag time caused by visitors from around the globe trying to access your site’s distant server files.

 

Regardless of the tools you use to keep your site’s speed in check, it’s a good idea to consider giving your page transitions a bit more life.

 

Let’s say someone clicks on a link from your homepage and there is a sudden flash of white (no more than half a second) as the new page loads. That might take some people aback, leaving them to wonder why the page didn’t load right away. Perhaps it’s not even a matter of how quickly that next page loads. Let’s say instead you have a single page website and your visitors are bored with the static banner strips littered through the page. Flat design is great in terms of keeping things simple, but it’s not always great in keeping your visitors’ attention.

 

This is where animation in page transitions comes in.

 

Why Use Page Transitions?

 

Animation, in general, is a great way to add more life to web design. However, it should be used strategically and should align well with the overall style of the website. This applies to basic elemental animation (like forcing an icon to spin when someone hovers over it) as well as in the transitioning from page-to-page.

 

Here are some reasons why animation works especially well for page transitions:

 
 
    • Movement: The right type and right speed helps keep visitors engage in what’s on the screen as your site loads in the background.
 
    • Entertainment: If your animation allows for some form of interactivity, you can keep visitors actively interacting with your site while they wait for a page to load.
 
    • Flow: As you tell your website’s story, you need to have smooth transitions from one page to the next. Rather than rely on a simple page change, use a transitional element that will keep the story moving seamlessly along.
 
    • Suspense: There are certain transitions that aim to create a sort of “pop” or surprise as visitors encounter them-these work especially well for single page websites that reveal different “pages” via a scroll.
 
    • Modernization: Websites with the right kind of animation appear more modern than their static counterparts, whether it’s through the use of video, parallax scrolling, and, in this case, page transitions.
 
 

If you want to minimize any gaps in UX caused by a slower-loading site or just want to give visitors something fun to do as they move through your website, page-to-page animation is a great way to hold their engagement and increase your conversion rate. Do keep in mind though that execution is of the utmost importance.

 

Here are some tips to help keep you on track when approaching page transitions:

 
 
    1. A website littered with animations (for page transitions or otherwise) may be just as distracting and unprofessional looking as an ill-designed website.
 
    1. Try to keep the amount of animation on your website to a minimum so that when it does occur between pages, it has the intended effect of holding your visitors’ attention.
 
    1. Page transitions should not be jarring. They should aid in the smooth transition from one part of your website to the next and be relevant to the overall story.
 
    1. It should be clear that an animation is guiding visitors from one part of the website to another. There should be no confusion as to what they’re looking at or what to do next, and there should always be a sense of continuity between two pages.
 
    1. Transition animations don’t have to always be over-the-top. If you want to use a bunny hopping across the page to indicate loading progress, go for it.
 
    1. Keep your page transitions consistent in style. So if you’ve used a storybook page flip between two pages, you should maintain that throughout the site.
 
    1. Ensure that the speed of the animation makes sense for what you want it to accomplish. Slower transitions tend to be less shocking and more effective at controlling visitors’ focus. Fast animations, however, tend to shake visitors out of one state (almost like a wake-up call) and bring them into another related state.
 
 

The moral of the story?

 

Choose your animations carefully. If not used properly, they can do as much harm to your website’s reception and business’s reputation as a poor design choice. Visitors shouldn’t see a page transition and realize you’re hiding a slow-loading page behind it nor should they be confused by why it’s there in the first place. The transition should enhance the experience of traveling through your website and motivate visitors to wait and see what else you have to offer.

 

Consider the Page Transition Possibilities

 

Before we discuss how to go about building page transitions in WordPress, let’s take a moment to review the possibilities.

 

The Spinner

 

For the most basic of page transitions, you can rely on a singular spinning or rotating object in the middle of the page to let visitors know something is coming next.

 
 
Domani is a digital agency specializing in strategy, marketing, and technology.
Domani is a digital agency specializing in strategy, marketing, and technology.
 
 

Smooth Slider

 

For websites with a minimalistic design, simpler page transitions will work best. A smooth slide will provide you with a simple, yet clean transition from one page to the next while adding an interesting touch of movement to your site.

 
 
This fun websites tests how well you know tools.
This fun websites tests how well you know tools.
 
 

Page Flip

 

How do you envision your pages moving? If you’re building an author’s website, you may want the page transitions to mimic the flip of a book’s page.

 

The online portfolio of freelancer Mary Smith features a book flip at the bottom of the page. Check it out.

 

3D Objects

 

Perhaps your website serves a creative, yet more structured artist type (like a designer or developer). A 3D page rotation would probably work better.

 

Smoke Screen

 

If your website leans more toward the dramatic, you could add a smoke screen or other nature-type transitional element (whatever relates best to your site’s overall style).

 
 
Train Robber is a virtual reality agency based in Los Angeles and New York.
Train Robber is a virtual reality agency based in Los Angeles and New York.
 
 

Reconstruction

 

Most commonly seen on parallax scrolling websites, “page” transitions can be as simple as the deconstruction and reconstruction of the central piece of the website. With these sorts of transitions, you’ll always want to make sure the reconstruction takes place on the same part of the screen so visitors don’t have to work to find it.

 
 
In Pieces is an interactive exhibition turned study into 30 of the world's most interesting but unfortunately endangered species.
In Pieces is an interactive exhibition turned study into 30 of the world’s most interesting but unfortunately endangered species.
 
 

Elemental Fade

 

Page fades tend to be more subtle transitions in general. However, for some extra pop, you can take the idea of reconstruction above and use it to fade in the individual elements of the next page.

 

Check out Loflo Records for a beautiful example of page fades.

 
 
Loflo Records, the online home of singer-songwriter Jane McNearly, is a beautiful example of an elemental fade.
Loflo Records, the online home of singer-songwriter Jane McNearly, is a beautiful example of an elemental fade.
 
 

The Basics

 

The examples above all demonstrate how page transitions work really well within the right setting and for the right company.

 
 
    • The style matches the overall vibe of the website.
 
    • The animation is simple and easy to focus on.
 
    • The movement contributes to a seamless and logical flow from one page to the next (usually from top to bottom or left to right).
 
 

If you’re just getting started with page transitions, consider taking a look at this collection of page transition styles. They’re all pretty basic in nature, but they do also provide enough variety in movement, direction, and style (especially the rotations) so that your website’s animation can stand out from others.

 

Remember: your goal here is to provide visitors with a seamless flow from one page to the next; not to overwhelm them with crazy-outlandish page transition effects. Sometimes, simpler styling is going to be the most effective choice for your website.

 

Now, if you’re ready, let’s talk how you create these transitions.

 

 

THEMES

 

Stunning drag ‘n’ drop themes with Upfront

 

Drag, scale, position, customize and see every edit you make to your website – in real-time – with our Upfront theme framework for WordPress. Choose from our collection of starter themes and get started customizing your site right away. You know that design you’ve got in your head? You can build it with Upfront.

 
 

FIND OUT MORE

 
 
 

 

 

Animate Your Pages with These Tools

 

When it comes to website animation, you can really only pull these effects off using CSS, HTML, and jQuery. If you’re not comfortable making updates to scripts or coding, never fear. WordPress, of course, does have some tools available to help. It’s important to note, however, that while there are WordPress plugins to help you animate page transitions, most are limited in what their capabilities are. So if you are more accustomed to relying on WordPress plugins and themes to help you build websites, just make sure to set your expectations accordingly.

 

Regardless of your skill level in WordPress or coding, here are the tools we’d recommend for bringing some extra life to your page transitions.

 
  • Animate It!

    Animate It plugin

    In terms of plugins, this is the one you’ll want to start with. This covers all your bases in terms of page transitions, scroll animation effects, as well as hover animation. You can also control delays, duration, mobile disabling, animation type, and more-and you can take care of this all from an easy-to use interface within WordPress pages, posts, and widgets.

     

    Interested in Animate It!?

  • Page Transition

    Page Transition plugin

    If you want to start with something a little simpler and that will only give you control over page transitions (instead of all other animation effects), this is a great plugin to use. Whether you want your pages to fade, rotate, flip, or zoom, this plugin simplifies the process of setting your transitional effects up while ensuring you create a consistent page transition experience across the site.

     

    Interested in Page Transition?

  • Page scroll to id

    Page scroll to id plugin

    For smooth scrolling animation-vertical, horizontal, or something a little more complicated than that-this plugin will help you set that up. This also has a pretty comprehensive setup screen where you can make adjustments to the animation speed, scroll styling, target destination or page position, and more.

     

    This plugin may require some editing of CSS in order to get it working properly, so only use this plugin if you’re comfortable making the needed changes.

     

    Interested in Page scroll to id?

  • CSS Animations Library & Tutorial

    CSS Page Transitions

    CSS animations are the new Flash, but they’re much more lightweight and work across most browser types. When it comes to adding CSS animations to your WordPress website, there are a few ways you can accomplish this.

     
     
      • You can edit your theme’s stylesheet accordingly. In order to do this though, you’ll need to know which properties to define and where to add them to your stylesheet. If you’re going to go this route, you should just use the CSS Animate! Plugin instead as it will accomplish the same thing.
     
      • You can download and use this CSS3 library of animations. You can test each of the effects out right on that page and decide which page transition effect you want before applying it to your website.
     
      • Remember those basic page transition samples from earlier? Well, Tympanus has also created a fairly simple tutorial you can use for creating these effects on your website along with source files for each of those animations.
     
     

    Interested in CSS Animations Library & Tutorial?

  • jQuery Plugins and Tutorials

    jQuery plugins

    If you prefer using jQuery and are looking for some more advanced page transitions, this is the route you will want to take. The Nino Dezign website has put together this extremely useful list of JavaScript plugins and tutorials that you can use to attain some beautiful transition stylings.

     

    Interested in jQuery Plugins and Tutorials?

 

Wrapping Up

 

Have you ever heard of the User Experience Honeycomb before? Basically, it lays out the seven UX qualities you’ll always want associated with your website:

 
 
    • Valuable
 
    • Usable
 
    • Findable
 
    • Credible
 
    • Accessible
 
    • Desirable
 
    • Useful
 
 

Those characteristics are all very simple ideas, but they make a lot of sense in the context of web design and what we know works well with our online audience. They don’t want fancy tricks and they don’t want to be bogged down by unnecessary excess. This is true for your websites as a whole and it’s especially true for page transitions.

 

Your goal in establishing page transitions should be to further strengthen the UX and keep visitors engaged with each new page load. If you can keep them interested in your site with some eye-catching movements when they jump from page-to-page, you can cut down on that urge many of them may have to flee and give them a reason to be interested in and trust your well-built brand even more.

 

On-Page SEO Tips And Tricks [Upcoming Webinar]

SEO is both art and science. Blended together, a creative and systematic approach is the first step to maximizing business results in site traffic and conversions. To help you improve your SEO strategy, there are some additional SEO tips and tricks we’d like to reveal.

 

Join WP Engine and Raven Tools on Wednesday, August 24 at 11 a.m. CDT for a live webinar to learn some essential SEO tips, tricks, and hacks you can implement into your daily workflow to perfect your SEO plan. Reserve your spot here:

 

WEBINAR: ON-PAGE SEO TIPS AND TRICKS

 

Jon Henshaw of Raven Tools and David Vogelpohl of WP Engine will discuss their expertise on the following SEO tips:

 
 
    • Preserving SEO value during a migration or redesign
 
    • How page speed affects SEO
 
    • WordPress SEO hacks
 
    • The best WordPress SEO plugins
 
    • How to monitor for issues and optimization opportunities
 
 

Packed with an abundance of SEO knowledge, this is surely a webinar you don’t want to miss! Sign up now to save your seat. By signing up you’ll also be emailed the recorded link and slides once the live session ends. There will also be a 15 minute Q&A at the end for any specific questions you might have about SEO.

 

Hope to see you there!

 

The post On-Page SEO Tips And Tricks [Upcoming Webinar] appeared first on WP Engine.

How to Split Post or Page Title in WordPress

Do you want to split a WordPress post or page title into a new line? By default, your post title is just a single heading, and you cannot break it into a new line. In this article, we will show you how to split post or page title in WordPress.

 

Split post or page title in line breaks

 

Difference between Split Title and a Subtitle in WordPress

 

Splitting a post or page title allows you to break the title into a new line without changing formatting or style.

 

A long post title

 

On the other hand, a subtitle allows you to add two different headings for your WordPress post or page.

 

A WordPress page with a title and subtitle

 

See our tutorial on how to add subtitle for posts and pages in WordPress for detailed instructions.

 

Having said that, let’t see how to split post or page title in WordPress without writing any code.

 

Split Post or Page Title in WordPress

 

First thing you need to do is install and activate the Page Title Splitter plugin. For more details, see our step by step guide on how to install a WordPress plugin.

 

Upon activation, you need to edit a post or page where you want to split the title. On the post editor screen, you need to click on the little button below the title field.

 

Split button

 

Clicking on the button will add a pointer below the title field. You will need to click on the pointer to select it.

 

After that you can move the cursor inside text field to the point where you want to split the title.

 

Title splitter marker

 

You can also add multiple split points to break your title into more lines. Just click on the icon and then move the marker by selecting and putting the cursor at the right place.

 

Multiple splits

 

You can also delete a marker. Just click on a marker to select it, and you will notice that the title splitter button will turn into a close button. Clicking on it will remove the title splitting marker from your post title.

 

Once you are finished adding and adjusting the split marker, you can just save or publish your post.

 

You can now visit the post or page to see the split post title on your website.

 

A post title splitted into line breaks

 

We hope this article helped you learn how to split post or page title in WordPress. You may also want to see our guide on how to add a reading progress bar with your WordPress posts.

 

If you liked this article, then please subscribe to our YouTube Channel for WordPress video tutorials. You can also find us on Twitter and Facebook.

 

The post How to Split Post or Page Title in WordPress appeared first on WPBeginner.

 

10 WordPress Themes for Entrepreneurs: New and Popular

So, my task was to choose clean WordPress templates (free and premium, new and popular) for entrepreneurs. The biggest challenge of this task is that the variety of entrepreneurship areas is so diverse, so it’s hard to choose universal designs to meet the needs of every entrepreneur. That’s why I decided that it’s better to select themes for particular common niches that can be more or less easily customized.

 

 

The WP Engine WordCamp Sticker Collection

EDITOR’S NOTE 08/05/16: This post has been updated to include the latest WP Engine WordCamp sticker.

 

You used to be able to tell how well-traveled a person was by the cracked and faded stickers clinging to their steamer trunks and suitcases. It’s how travelers would show the world all of the places they’ve visited. Luggage became a living passport, and each sticker had a story.

 

The same can be said for WordCamp stickers. WordCamp stickers tell a story (and if you have a bunch, they can give you bragging rights too). Maybe they mark your first WordCamp, or your favorite, or one you organized. Maybe you stick them on your laptop or on a notebook, or save as keepsakes from special events. They illustrate how WordPress and the community have grown and evolved. They mark points in time, while reflecting on the past and looking toward the future.

 

At WP Engine, we love giving something unique to our friends, our customers, and the community when they pop by our WordCamp booth, and we always bring our A-game when designing stickers for WordCamps. Over the years, we’ve printed dozens of different WordCamp stickers for WordCamps all over the world (and we’ve handed out thousands of them).

 

To paraphrase Johnny Cash: “We’ve been everywhere, man.” Here’s a look at the WP Engine WordCamp sticker collection:

 

WordCamp Toronto 2016 (August 2016)

 

WP_Toronto_Sticker

 

WordCamp Boston 2016 (July 2016)

 

WPE_WORDCAMP_BOSTON-v02

 

WordCamp Brighton 2016 (July 2016)

 

Print

 

WordCamp New York 2016 (July 2016)

 

WordCamp NYC 2016

 

WordCamp Orange County 2016, Irvine, Calif. (July 2016)

 
 

WPE_wordcamp_Orange_county

 

 

WordCamp Europe 2016, Vienna (June 2016)

 
 

Wordcamp Vienna 2016

 

 

WordCamp Chicago 2016 (April 2016)

 
 

Wordcamp Chicago

 

 

WordCamp San Diego 2016 (April 2016)

 
 

WordCamp San Diego 2016

 

 

WordCamp London 2016 (April 2016)

 
 

WordCamp London 2016

 

 

WordCamp Atlanta 2016 (March 2016)

 
 

WordCamp Atlanta (Orange)

 

 

WordCamp Norway 2016 (February 2016)

 
 

WordCamp Norway 2016

 

 

WordCamp Miami 2016 (February 2016)

 
 

WordCamp Miami 2016

 

 

WordCamp US 2015, Philadelphia (December 2015)

 
 

WordCamp US 2015

 

 

WordCamp Orlando 2015 (November 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Orlando 2015

 

 

WordCamp New York 2015 (October 2015)

 
 

WordCamp NYC 2015

 

 

WordCamp Portland 2015 (October 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Portland 2015

 

 

WordCamp Toronto 2015 (October 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Toronto 2015

 

 

WordCamp Manchester 2015 (October 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Manchester 2015

 

 

WordCamp Los Angeles 2015 (September 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Los Angeles 2015

 

 

WordCamp Tampa 2015 (September 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Tampa 2015

 

 

WordCamp Salt Lake City 2015 (September 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Salt Lake 2015

 

 

WordCamp Dallas 2015 (September 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Dallas 2015

 

 

WordCamp Las Vegas 2015 (September 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Vegas 2015

 

 

WordCamp Sweden 2015 (August 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Sweden 2015

 

 

WordCamp Vancouver 2015 (August 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Vancouver 2015

 

 

WordCamp Boston 2015 (July 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Boston 2015

 

 

WordCamp Scranton 2015 (July 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Scranton 2015

 

 

WordCamp Europe 2015, Seville (June 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Seville 2015

 

 

WordCamp Philadelphia 2015 (June 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Philly 2015

 

 

WordCamp Orange County 2015, Costa Mesa, Calif. (June 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Orange County 2015

 

 

WordCamp Miami 2015 (May 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Miami 2015

 

 

WordCamp Minneapolis 2015 (April 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Minneapolis 2015

 

 

WordCamp Seattle 2015 (March 2015)

 
 

WordCamp Seattle 2015

 

 

WordCamp San Diego 2015 (March 2015)

 
 

WordCamp San Diego 2015

 

 

WordCamp London 2015 (March 2015)

 

WordCamp London

 

WordCamp San Antonio 2015 (January 2015)

 
 

WordCamp San Antonio 2015

 

 

WordCamp Orlando 2014 (December 2014)

 
 

Wordcamp Orlando 2014

 

 

WordCamp Toronto 2014 (November 2014)

 
 

WordCamp Toronto 2014

 

 

WordCamp San Francisco 2014 (October 2014)

 
 

Wordcamp SF 2014

 

 

WordCamp Los Angeles 2014 (September 2014)

 
 

WordCamp Los Angeles 2014

 

 

WordCamp Boston 2014 (August 2014)

 
 

WordCamp Boston 2014

 

 

WordCamp New York 2014 (August 2014)

 
 

WordCamp NYC 2014

 

 

WordCamp Milwaukee 2014 (July 2014)

 
 

WordCamp Milwaukee 2014

 

 

WordCamp Seattle 2014 (June 2014)

 
 

WordCamp Seattle 2014

 

 

WordCamp Chicago 2014 (June 2014)

 
 

WP Engine Bear Sticker

 

 

WordCamp Chicago 2014 (June 2014)

 
 

Wordcamp Chicago 2014

 

 

WordCamp Austin 2014 (April 2014)

 
 

WordCamp Austin 2014

 

 

That was a fun trip down WordCamp sticker memory lane. What are your favorite WP Engine WordCamp stickers? Which ones do you wish you didn’t miss out on? Let us know here or on Twitter at @wpengine. And if you’re at WordCamp Europe 2016 (June 24 through June 26 in Vienna), be sure to  swing by our booth to say hello…and grab a sticker, of course.

 

Happy WordCamping!

 

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