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Making Your WordPress Website Fly: A Performance Optimization Tutorial

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[开发(php) 所属分类 开发(php) | 发布者 店小二04 | 时间 2016 | 作者 红领巾 ] 0人收藏点击收藏
October 13, 2016 #hummingbird #smush #website speed

Whether you’re working for a client or developing your own WordPress projects, you don’t need me to tell you that speed matters. A lot. And contrary to the well-known cliche, it’s really the lack of speed that kills when it comes to the web.

If you depend on WordPress for your livelihood, then it had better perform:

Ignore site speed and you’ll cripple your sites’ conversion rates ― and you already know that your development clientele expects near-instantaneous page loads regardless of how many hi-res images and videos they’ve thrown on a page.

The power of WordPress is also its greatest weakness. WordPress’ theming and templating system abstracts the actual HTML away from a web developer’s grasp. Throw in the fact that external resources are pulled from a smattering of theme, child theme, and plugin directories, and then enqueued rather than hard-coded into the document head, and you’ve got a recipe for “how the hell do I optimize this?”.

Thankfully, there’s good news! You don’t have to manipulate website resources manually or revoke the media uploading privileges of your clients, contributors, and editors. You can optimize WordPress for performance and rest assured knowing that WordPress is going to hum.

Step-By-Step: How to Make a WordPress Website Fly

As we’ve covered, optimizing a WordPress website for maximum speed can be a bit complex. So let’s simplify things. In general, you’ll want to implement an optimization strategy that ticks all of the following boxes:

Pick a quality web host Optimize javascript and CSS resources Optimize images Optimize delivery Step 1: Opt for Quality Hosting

While we don’t offer hosting,we can offer some advice in that regard , and, considering our CEO’s position on affiliate sales , ours is one hosting opinion you can actually trust.

So, what does quality hosting look like? Well, for the sake of security and resource availability, it’s private . That doesn’t mean WordPress should never be hosted on a shared server, but shared hosting isn’t the right place for an income-generating website.

It may sound like I’m downing shared hosting, but I’m not. I have several personal projects hosted on shared servers. A shared server is a great cheap option for side projects, hobby sites, and such. However, if you run a site that enjoys north of 1,000 page views per day, generates significant income, or stores any sensitive information in the WordPress database, you need the best possible security and guaranteed resource availability. In addition, many quality web hosts build in page caching at the server level, which will beat plugin-enabled page caching every time.

WordPress-specific hosts likeWP Engine,Flywheel, Kinsta, andPagely are your best bet. However, if that’s outside of your price range, abudget-friendly VPS from a reputable host is a good fallback option. Alternatively, private cloud servers, such as a Digital Ocean droplet managed by Cloudways , offer a fast and private environment at a low price and are generating a lot of positive buzz in the WordPress development community right now.

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