WordPress Pros and Cons

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There are some Pros and Cons of WordPress, Lets us See.

Pros of WordPress.

  1. WordPress is open-source, you will be able to unreservedly adjust and disperse code without stressing over permitting expenses.
  2.  WordPress is completely free to install on your server. WordPress is a cost-effective option, making it a great choice for smaller businesses and non-profits.
  3.  At the time of writing, there are over 49,623 plugins and 2,449 themes available for free download on WordPress.org.
  4.  WordPress is a strong content management system because of its origin in blogging.
  5.  There are many ways to set up custom modules and text areas which, once implemented, can easily be accessed and edited by anyone with rudimentary computer skills.
  6.  Google especially likes WordPress sites because they tend to automatically solve SEO issues and are easily crawlable by search engines.
  7.  WordPress does a good job of promoting these best practices. There are many SEO plugins available to help optimize content, meta tags, keyword focus and much more!
  8.  It’s also an excellent teacher when it comes to optimization.
  9.  eCommerce is popular for WordPress sites.
  10.  You don’t have to be a developer to install and use WordPress. It is quite intuitive and a great option for people with little to no experience.
  11.  After the core installation, you can also install plugins right from within the web GUI without needing to download anything or change config files. It’s too simple, that it makes installation and development of any other platform seem incredibly difficult.
  12.  WordPress has thousands of themes available. Generally, these themes are very reliable when it comes to being responsive.
  13.  WordPress is designed with minimal code with PHP. This allows your website to load quickly.


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Cons of WordPress.

  1. Unlike other content management systems, WordPress does not give you the ability to create groups and assign permissions to various people. Therefore, you cannot regulate which sections specific staff members can edit the site.
  2.  WordPress is licensed under the GNU General Public License v2.0. This is regarded as a “strong copyleft” license.
  3.  It’s essentially running on your server. The updates are going to be constant.
  4.  Be prepared to update your core WordPress files, plugins, or themes at least a few times a month.
  5.  WordPress offers plenty of basic themes and layouts to choose from.
  6.  WordPress is so large and many of the sites are self-hosted, it is quite attractive to potential hackers.
  7.  A “real” CMS will give you granular control over who can access and edit every aspect of the site. You can create groups and assign people to them. WordPress doesn’t support this by default, and you need to use a third-party plugin for this.
  8.  Certain themes contain a lot of unnecessary generic code. This can decrease the speed of the site and cause slow load times.
  9.  WordPress experience it can be hard to understand what code you need and what code you can do without.
  10.  It’s easily accessible, but some prior knowledge does help.
  11.  Without this knowledge, navigating through WordPress might be a bit more challenging.
  12.  Creating a website is in a sense the simple part of online marketing, far more complex, is ensuring that your site gets found. Most websites require an ongoing SEO marketing plan to stay competitive in their online sector.
  13.  WordPress does have a variety of e-commerce plug-ins available, they do not have high functionality like other systems offer.

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