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We have a lot to say about ExpressionEngine Development, Website Design, Front-end Code, Digital Marketing, and more. Read through our articles and contact us if you have questions about something specific

ExpressionEngine Tutorial - Create a blog - Part 4: Templates

This part of the series is going to be diving into some basics of ExpressionEngine Template creation, so having a basic understanding of how EE and its templating works please check out the Ellislab docs.

First thing we are going to do is setup our templates to be saved as files on our server. This allows for editing of the templates straight from the server rather than the ExpressionEngine Control Panel.

ExpressionEngine Tutorial - Create a blog - Part 3: Publishing Entries

Welcome back to the Blue Fish ExpressionEngine Tutorial - Create a blog series. Part 3 is about publishing entries. Now that we’ve set up the channel fields, categories and channel its time to publish a few entries. To do so, click Create and click Blog.

ExpressionEngine Tutorial - Create a blog - Part 2: Channel Fields, Categories, Channels

Welcome back to the Blue Fish ExpressionEngine Tutorial - Create a blog series. Part 2 is all about creating custom fields, categories and channels. Creating channel fields, categories and a channel is pretty easy to do. To begin you’ll need to log in to your EE install and click Admin from the top nav. Hover over Channel Administration then click Channel Fields.

ExpressionEngine Tutorial - Create a blog - Part 1: Installation

Welcome to Part 1 of How to Create a Blog using ExpressionEngine. We are going to walk you through the basics of how we set up a very simple blog section here at Blue Fish. First thing is installing ExpressionEngine on your server. We will be using ExpressionEngine 3.5 for this install. We like to stay a version or two behind the current versions to allow any bugs to be squashed and add-ons are updated.

10 Things Every ExpressionEngine Developer Should Know

“Do they know what they are talking about?”

It doesn’t matter if it’s a plumber, surgeon or web developer - if you’re looking to farm out some work the first thing you worry about is finding someone who knows how to do the job.

Checking referrals can help by hearing what past customers have to say. Googling them can help - are they asking or answering more questions online? An in-person interview can help - do they seem confident in their abilities?

But what if they just talk a good game?