In this exclusive tutorial, taken from WooCommerce Explained, we're going to show you how to create variations for your WooCommerce products.
Variations allow users to choose different options for a product. This means you can sell a T-Shirt in different sizes and colors.
However, variations can be complex to set up. Before you read this blog, I highly recommend you read "How to create WooCommerce attributes". Creating attributes is an essential first step before creating variations. The instructions in that post also follow on from that tutorial.
As you already learned in the second tutorial of this series, a flex-container has two following axes:
The justify-content property specifies how the flex-items are distributed along the main axis, whereas the align-items property specifies how the flex-items are distributed along the cross axis of the flex-container.
WooCommerce Explained is the best-selling book on WooCommerce. In this exclusive tutorial, taken from WooCommerce Explained, we're going to show you how to create attributes for your WooCommerce products.
Attributes are a key feature of most WooCommerce stores, but they are easily misunderstood. They're also often confused with WooCommerce variations.
So before we begin to show you how attributes work, let me take a couple of paragraphs to define them.
Does it matter how many words you write in each blog post?
Yes, for many people, it does.
Some writers set themselves a target number of words per day, as a good habit. Whether your target is 500, 1000, 2000 or even more words, a lot of writers love the discipline of hitting a daily target.
Some other writers are aiming for a specific word count simply for marketing purposes. It's generally thought that Google gives a higher rank to longer posts, so long as they're interesting. So many SEO experts recommend you write posts between 2000 and 2500 words.
In this episode, we welcome Ben Pines, the Chief Marketing Officer at Elementor.
Elementor is a page builder which is technically in the same space as Gutenberg, but does approximately 1,001 extra things.
Ben is doing pretty well at his job, because Elementor is probably the fastest growing WordPress plugin around. In the last two and a half years, Elementor has grown from zero installs to close to two million, and Ben has led many of the efforts to get the word out about Elementor and its growth.
A few years ago, setting up an SSL certificate was a slow and costly painful process.
At one point, we were paying over $500 per year for a top-of-the-line SSL certificate on this site. Plus, many platforms had poor support for SSLs.
All that has changed. You can get free SSL certificates now, and web software almost always has great support for your SSLs.
The tricky part of using an SSL certificate is now making sure you aren't loading images or files over http. This will cause your SSL certificate to show an error. Here's the code we used in our .htaccess to push all our site's assets to https.