Earlier, we’ve seen how we can use the gatsby-source-wordpress plugin to retrieve blog posts using the WordPress API. In this tutorial, we’ll explore another possible source of information that Gatsby can use, such as JSON.
Posts tagged with React
So far, I’ve written several tutorials about using Gatsby. What they have in common, is that they all depend on certain Gatsby plugins. In this tutorial, I’ll explore the options you have when creating your own Gatsby plugin.
For Markdown, there are plugins to add syntax highlighting to your Gatsbby website. In this tutorial we’ll explore the alternatives for adding syntax highlighting through WordPress.
Displaying embedded images within WordPress posts using Gatsby is officially unsupported, but in this tutorial we’ll explore alternatives.
Popular online blogging platforms like Medium add an estimated reading time to each post. In this tutorial we’ll achieve the same thing by using Gatsby.
Gatsby is an awesome static site generator, and in this tutorial I’ll look at how to implement pagination using Gatsby.
Gatsby has a large set of APIs, and one of them is to programmatically create new pages. In this tutorial we’ll use this API to create detail pages for each blogpost.
If you want to use WordPress as a headless CMS with Gatsby, I’ll demonstrate how you can achieve this in this tutorial.
In my previous tutorial, I’ve set up gulp.js to build my React.js application, now it’s time to write that application. Like I said before, the app I’m going to build in this tutorial, is an application where you can add/remove songs and rate those. We have several components to implement, so let’s start.