How to Create a Portable Version of Your WordPress Website

If you’re looking for a way to have a presence on the web but don’t have the time to build and manage a fully-fledged website from scratch, then you should definitely consider creating a portable version of your WordPress website. A portable website is simply a simplified, stripped-back version of your original site, designed to be accessed from any device. This way you can keep all of the content on one place, and easily pull updates as and when you make them, without having to worry about website performance.

Why does portability matter? Well, if you’re reading this, then you’re probably already aware that the web is moving more and more to being a mobile-first environment. That is to say, people are consuming content on their smartphones, tablets, and laptop/desktop computers, rather than just the web browser on a dedicated device.

If that’s the sort of audience you’re after, then consider developing a mobile-first version of your WordPress website. With a bit of work, you can make your existing site look great on any device, and make it much easier for your audience to access your content when and where they want it.

Create A Portable Version Using WPD

The most popular tool for creating a portable website is probably WordPress Productive, also known as WPD. WPD makes it easy to build a portable website with all of the content from your original site, and even to test out various layouts and designs before committing to anything. It also has a built-in caching system that makes your sites load a lot faster. In short, it’s a dream come true for people who want to create a mobile-friendly website, without having to sacrifice performance.

To get started, simply go to ``, download the WPD tool, and install it on your computer. Before you start building, it’s worth taking a quick tour of the interface to get an idea of how things work. On the main menu, you’ll see a list of all of the content that is available to download. From here, you can add new content, work on existing content, or publish content that you’ve created. For the purpose of this guide, we’re going to focus on adding new content.

To begin adding content, click on the plus icon at the top right of the main menu, and then start typing the content that you want to include. As you type, content will be suggested to you. When you’re done adding content, click on the Publish button at the top of the page to publish your content. In addition to publishing content, you can make edits to content that you’ve already published. To do that, click on the pencil icon to the right of the content, and make your edits.

Create A Blog For Your WordPress Website.

If you’ve already got a website that you’ve built with WordPress, then it’s worth considering whether or not to make it a blog. A blog is a fantastic place to publish content that you want to keep up-to-date, and it has a very natural flow to content publishing. If you’ve got a hobby blog or a personal website that you’ve built with WordPress, and you’re looking to expand it into a larger publication, then a blog is a fantastic place to do that.

To get started, go to `` and then click on the Create a blog button to begin the process. On the next screen, you’ll need to enter a blog name and decide what you’ll call your blog. Once your blog is live, you can start adding content to it by clicking on the plus icon at the top right of the screen. Just make sure that you update your blog with new content at least once a week, or it will be deemed abandoned by search engines and potential readers.

Make Sure That Your Content Is Mobile-friendly

Nowadays, Google makes over 80% of its revenue from advertising, and over 70% of that revenue comes from mobile searches. That being said, it’s important that you make sure that your content is accessible on any device, including mobile devices. This means that the text needs to be big enough for a reader to be able to see all of it on a small screen, and it also means that the design of the site needs to be flexible enough to work on any device. This usually means that you’ll need to make some design sacrifices to ensure that the site looks good on all devices.

One of the most critical things that you need to do to make sure that your content is mobile-friendly is to test it on different devices. If you’ve got a decent sized team, then it’s worth paying someone to help you test out different mobile devices, and different versions of iOS and Android. Testing on different devices ensures that your content looks the same on all of them, and that there aren’t any annoying glitches that ruin the UX.

Minify Your JavaScript And CSS

JavaScript is a programming language that has become incredibly popular over the past few years, and with good reason. With JavaScript, you can add all kinds of cool functionality to a site, like drag-and-drop reordering, autocomplete, or live data entry. While all of these things are extremely useful, they can also increase the site’s load time. To make sure that your site’s performance is top-notch, you should consider minifying your JavaScript and CSS. To do that, go to ``, click on the gear icon at the top right, and then select Settings from the dropdown menu. On the next screen, you’ll see a section titled “Performance”. You can click on that, and then select Minify from the dropdown menu.

With minification, you’ll see a significant decrease in the amount of code that is required to load a site. This decrease in code will result in a decrease in load time, and ultimately, a better user experience. Remember: less code equals better performance.

Reduce The Amount Of Third-Party JavaScript And CSS

If you’re using a third-party JavaScript library or CSS style sheet on your site, then you’re essentially telling the browser to go and fetch that content from another website. That means that your site is being loaded from another server, which usually results in a slowdown of the page load time.

If you’re really determined to use a third-party JavaScript library or CSS style sheet, then you can always copy and paste the content from the original site into your own site. However, you’ll need to make sure that you link to the original site in case anyone wants to reference back to it.

A better solution is to determine what content will be completely essential to the user experience, and write a small bit of JavaScript or CSS to pull that content into your page. For example, maybe you’ve got a Twitter feed that you want to display on your site, but you don’t need to load a full-blown Twitter client to do that. In that case, it would be perfectly acceptable to load and execute the JavaScript code that retrieves the Twitter feed. Doing so results in the content being displayed on your site, while avoiding a lot of the overhead that comes with loading a third-party library.

Build A Bootstrapped Server-Side Application

If you’ve got the expertise, then it’s worth considering whether or not to build a server-side application that generates content for you. The reason why this can be a good idea is that you can make your app generate content on the fly as and when new content is published. In addition to that, you can create different apps for different devices, or serve them up on demand via the internet.

To get started, you’ll need to sign up for a Bootstrapped Serverless Application using Amazon’s AWS. Once you’ve done that, you can begin creating your application. To do that, click on the gear icon at the top right of the page, and then select Create App from the dropdown menu. From here, you can give your application a name, and select the platform that you’ll be using to build it on (in this case, WordPress).

Once you’ve done that, you can start adding features to your application, like a blog, a store, or a media gallery. Once you’ve added those features, you can publish your application, and begin using it.

This is a much better option than trying to build a fully-fledged website since you’ll avoid a lot of the overhead that comes with running a server. In addition, you don’t need to worry about upgrading to a new version of WordPress in the future since all of the coding is done on your end.