We're talking WordPress databases and WordPress hosting on this chat with Brad Touesnard. What's page caching vs object caching? How should you move a database from local to dev to production? And what should be in your repo for WordPress?
WooCommerce is WordPress plugin that brings eCommerce to your WordPress sites. It's unique in its customizability and flexability. You can use it to sell physical products, digital downloads, memberships, services, and tickets, plus offer customers lots of different ways to pay, including things like Apple Pay and Bitcoin powered by Stripe.
Watching the HTTP requests server-side also lets you track 404 errors to give valuable insight into where your visitors might be falling off your happy path. And although Netlify Analytics runs server-side, you needn’t worry about implementing or maintaining software or configuration yourself. We handle all of that for you on our infrastructure.
All you need to do is enable it.
Interested in sponsoring?
- 00:42 Ooops I'm full stack
- 01:50 Guest introduction
- 08:26 Moving data from local to dev to production
- 11:02 New product coming soon
- 16:06 Page cache vs object caching
- 18:03 Is WordPress' database difficult to work with?
- 21:25 Sponsor: WooCommerce
- 22:43 Serverless vs WordPress
- 24:26 Scratching your own itch
- 29:29 What do I get?
- 33:49 What should my repo be with WordPress?
- 38:14 Sponsor: Netlify
- 40:31 Pricing and ongoing costs
- 45:41 Who's the ideal customer?
- 55:15 Second album effect
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