This weekend, I’ll be speaking at WordCamp Atlanta 2016. If you’re in town for the conference, then let’s aim to say hey or to hang out a bit at the conference.
There are a lot of great speakers and a lot of great sessions from which you get to choose. And, if you’re a beginner, don’t forget to check out the beginner’s workshop that will be later today (at the time of this writing).
This year, I’ll be talking on Sunday at 11:00 am so if you have a chance to fit it into your schedule, then I hope to see you there.
Specifically, I’ll be talking through a few things that aim to give people a primer on professional WordPress development practices.
My Talk for WordCamp Atlanta
As mentioned on the page for my talk:
This talk will focus on the purpose and significance of the three environments all professional developers should use when serving their clients.
The presentation will not stick to a particular set of tools, though. Instead, it will acknowledge the fact that developers choose to use a variety of different editors, debuggers, and so on.
Throughout the presentation, I’m going to speak about:
- the various environments all developers need to have when working on solutions for their clients,
- various tools to consider,
- and how all of the above can also impact the bottom line of your business.
Ultimately, it’s about trying to make sure that you’re the best developer that you can be all the while serving your client in the best capacity possible.
As with most talks at conferences like this, there will be plenty of time for comments, questions, and feedback after the talk.
This part is always a lot of fun because different people bring their experience to the table, and you get to hear about their particular workflows, the challenges they face, and how there may be opportunities to streamline their workflow (or how you may take something away from it, as well).
Either way, I’m looking forward to being there, and I hope to see you there, as well!
Speaking at WordCamp Atlanta 2016 was written by Tom. For more information about WordPress, development, and resources then visit Tom McFarlin’s blog.
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