[wp-hackers] Two new, long-overdue plugins to make your wordpress life a little easier...
Marcus.Pope at springbox.com
Fri Oct 28 22:17:56 UTC 2011
Then you have never tried to access the wp-admin from an iphone on your development network using a router that you don't have administrative access to. That's fine, it's not a big deal to you. To some it's a systemic problem that doesn't need to exist.
From: wp-hackers-bounces at lists.automattic.com [mailto:wp-hackers-bounces at lists.automattic.com] On Behalf Of Mike Little
Sent: Friday, October 28, 2011 5:05 PM
To: wp-hackers at lists.automattic.com
Subject: Re: [wp-hackers] Two new, long-overdue plugins to make your wordpress life a little easier...
On Fri, Oct 28, 2011 at 22:41, Marcus Pope <Marcus.Pope at springbox.com>wrote:
> Ok, Mike if faking a dev name length to match a production name length
> is the *right* way to do it, and if you can't envision a potential
> scenario where your staging url or TLD couldn't possibly match the
> same length as your production site, then maybe you'll at least
> concede that it's an extra step that doesn't have to happen if we used root-relative urls.
I'm much more concerned about the xtra step that would have to happen for every single feed request (as well as those other uses of the content I don't know about). As mentioned, on some sites I've worked on: 50,000 requests at least once per hour. Why should the server have to do that extra processing request after request, hour after hour, day after day, to save me 5 minutes every time I deploy data (which is a lot rarer than when I deploy code).
> But even still the search and replace of content is only half the
> problem, there are a world of other issues that are a direct result of
> storing absolute urls in the database.
Several years (quite literally no-one else has been developing on WordPress longer than me), several hundred sites, and thousands of deploys later, and I've yet to come across this "world of other issues".
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