Eightshift DevKit offers some blocks with query logic out of the box, but what is the best approach when you need to add a custom query to a block you’ve been working on?
From time to time, you may need to create a block or a more complex component that uses more than one instance of the same component. In this blog post, we'll explain how this works in a bit more detail.
Although Block Patterns may be similar to Block Variations, there are some differences between the two. This blog post will cover what Block Patterns are and how to use them.
WordPress offers two default ways to group content by content type - using posts or pages. Posts and pages are registered as default post types in the WordPress app. But sometimes, that is not enough. That's where custom post types (CPT) and custom taxonomies come in. This blog post will cover the basics of registering CPTs and taxonomies using Eightshift Dev Kit.
Let's picture the following scenario: You just created a block with many options and now you want multiple versions of that block available with pre-set options. That's where variations come in handy!
If you've worked with WordPress for a long time, you've heard of the Advanced Custom Fields plugin (ACF for short). While the use of blocks has simplified content editing, thus making meta fields less of a necessity, there are still cases in which meta fields are very useful.
Previously, we went through the process of adding fonts to your project. While the process of adding additional assets like images or icons has some similarities to adding fonts, it also has its unique steps. In this post, we'll cover multiple ways of adding assets and using them on your site.
Every project is unique. Logo, colors, fonts, etc. are what define the visual identity of your website. In this post, we'll cover adding fonts to a project.
In our previous post, we covered how to use Storybook and WP-CLI to add additional blocks to your project. This post will walk you through modifying an existing block step-by-step.