Here’s how I added a related posts section to articles on my Jekyll website.
Here’s how I implemented an affiliate disclaimer to specific posts or pages on my Jekyll website.
I created this website to act as a central place for all of my work (aside from my personal website). I’m hoping it encourages me to create more things.
This repo contains a boilerplate project for Jekyll with Tailwind CSS. After much work and frustration I eventually got this up and running 💪.
Adding the estimated reading time of your article provides valuable context for readers. They can decide if they want to read your article now or bookmark it and save it for later.
A great tip for speeding up the build time of your Jekyll blog is to make use of the incremental regeneration feature.
If you’re looking to optimize the build time of your Jekyll blog, it’s useful to know just how long each part of the build process takes.
As your Jekyll blog grows in size over time, you might find that the build process takes longer to run.
A common convention for external links is that they open in a new tab. The idea behind this is that you can easily go back to the previous tab if you need to. This makes it easy for users to return to your website.
If you have read my recent post: You Learn More Effectively By Practicing, you’ll know that I’ve consciously made an effort to continue building my web development knowledge.
If you have many different post categories on your WordPress website, you might want to funnel them to different pages. This is especially important to consider if you have included each of your post categories in your navigation menu.
This repo contains my links page; the page that I link to from Twitter and Instagram. It contains all of my most helpful links for anyone looking to learn more about me.