The most complete WordPress performance framework.
Recommended by web hosts like: MediaTemple, Host Gator, Page.ly and WP Engine and countless more.
Trusted by countless sites like: stevesouders.com, mattcutts.com, mashable.com, smashingmagazine.com, makeuseof.com, yoast.com, kiss925.com, pearsonified.com, lockergnome.com, johnchow.com, ilovetypography.com, webdesignerdepot.com, css-tricks.com and tens of thousands of others.
W3 Total Cache improves the user experience of your site by improving your server performance, caching every aspect of your site, reducing the download times and providing transparent content delivery network (CDN) integration.
An inside look:
Improve the user experience for your readers without having to change WordPress, your theme, your plugins or how you produce your content.
Google Analytics Dashboard gives you the ability to view your Google Analytics data in your Wordpress dashboard. You can also alow other users to see the same dashboard information when they are logged in or embed parts of the data into posts or as part of your theme.
This plugin does not provide the tracking code for Google Analytics. For that you will need to use a plugin like Google Analytics for Wordpress.
There is a Google Group for this plugin that can be used for questions and feature requests.
Useful for shared hosts, this allows you to easily create child themes from any theme just by clicking.
In the current version of WordPress, you shouldn’t modify CSS of any downloaded themes because if you update the theme, your changes will be destroyed. What you should instead do is create a child theme and edit the CSS there, this way updates to the parent theme will be inherited instead of destroy your changes. The problem is that currently the only way to child theme something is edit files on the filesystem. This is non-intuitive for shared-hosting sites with one-click WordPress installs (it usually involves a “shell account” or learning how to use FTP).
This attempts to get around that issue, by adding a button to the themes page to allow you to child theme the page. (It’s not really one-click, though.)
Inspired by @janeforshort‘s and @designsimply's WordCamp SF 2011 talk on CSS theming as requested by @sfgirl for her blog.
Paste this into your WordPress site: What's this?