Tag Archive | wordpress

Recover your posts

Thanks to the revision feature from WordPress, I got my post back. I don’t really know what happened to one of the posts from Åre. For some reasons, the intended version was replaced with a very draft version.

My feeling is the draft version was posted from one of my mobile devices before contents in the device got updated correctly. It could be a human error or a software error, I still have no idea.

Then, I searched for supports on WordPress (http://en.support.wordpress.com/contact/) with keywords, recover a post. I got results about revisions back. Post revisions is exactly what I looked for (http://en.support.wordpress.com/posts/post-revisions/#restoring-revisions).

Now, you might not know that each post you write, WordPress will store the last 25 revisions on its servers. A new revision is created when you click Save Draft or Update.

To be able to see those revisions, you click to edit the post you want its revisions, then you will see a list of revisions. If you don’t, then you have to activate the revision module on the Screen Options tab.

This feature has saved me today, I could rewrite the post but it’ll be different. So, thank you so much for this wonderful feature. It’s saved my day!

2011 in review

I really like an annual report from WordPress.com. I find it the most valuable, informative, useful and helpful to any bloggers who would like to improve their blogs. And, I’m using WordPress for free.

I was considering several times to upgrade my account to Pro since WordPress.com added a button, Upgrade To Pro, to the top bar. I think it works quite well when that button is visible. It shows itself every time I write a blog.

The annual report service has added yet one more score to my consideration. ASAP I do a serious business on my blog, I will definitely consider to pay for the Pro service on WordPress.com and would recommend WordPress.com to any serious bloggers.

 — A happy user

 

The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2011 annual report for this blog.

Here’s an excerpt:

A San Francisco cable car holds 60 people. This blog was viewed about 2,600 times in 2011. If it were a cable car, it would take about 43 trips to carry that many people.

Click here to see the complete report.