Why Know the Code?

If you follow the trends in the computer software industry, you might have noticed many articles discussing “No Code” approaches to software and website development. Some have even gone so far as to say that programmers would no longer be needed in the future.

Image by 200 Degrees from Pixabay

I do admit that many of the big website hosting platforms make it easy to dive in and put together a site with a minimum amount of effort. WIX, Squarespace, WordPress, Joomla, Website.com, and Shopify are great examples. You can pick a theme, upload your pictures, drag-and-drop text boxes, buttons, menus, and Boom!, yer done.

So, Why Know How to Code?

Right off the top of my head, I can give two good reasons why developers are still important.

1.) They know what is going on behind the curtain. When a non-developer sits down to build a website with a no-code tool, they sit down and just start building, without giving it much thought. Then the frustration hits when they discover their site is slow, does not look good on mobile devices, fonts and colors don’t blend well, buttons and menus are not staying in the desired positions, and they can’t figure out how to add an extra page. The site sits stagnant and the owner gives up.

A developer who understands the technology will ask the client what they want to achieve with the website. The dev will design a plan for the website, take performance and mobile devices into consideration, structure the pages and menus, select appropriate fonts and colors, and make sure the buttons and menus flow nicely. If the client already has a specific tool in mind, the developer will determine if the tool will match the expectations of the client. Otherwise, the developer can recommend a specific tool or platform based on the client’s requirements.

2.) A developer can customize beyond the limits of the no-code tool. Most of the no-code solutions provide the ability to peek behind the curtain and access the source code for the site. The no-code site tools usually provide a wealth of Themes, Apps, and Plugins for providing the client with decent solutions. However, what if the client does not like the font being used, wants the color changed, or needs an element to be repositioned – and the interface for the tool does not provide for those changes? The developer can go into the code and make the necessary changes.

Why Is This a Topic?

I hear many conversations that make me shake my head.

“I needed a website for my business, so I signed up with so-and-so, but I can’t get it linked to my PayPal account. Can you help?”

“I heard about a new site that uses A.I. to build a website for you. Is it going to put you out of work?”

If you’re a developer, don’t worry. You’re NOT going to be out of a job. If anything, web developers are going to become even more important as businesses, small and large, are discovering they have to be on the web – especially when people can’t visit their brick and mortar stores.

If you need a website, hire an expert! Trust me! You’ll save many hours of time and frustration. Even if the expert selects a no-code solution for you, at least it is a decision made with wisdom and experience. And if later you need to have your site customized, the developer will know what to do.

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Juggling tennis balls
Photo by Mochammad Algi from Pexels

I keep hearing the word, “Unprecedented” in the news media and in conversations. This year is definitely unprecedented in the number of never before seen events. While this word is heavily utilized when describing the pandemic, hurricanes, fires, global warming, political/social unrest, etcetera – I prefer to use it for defining my personal approach to highlighting my services. Did you notice that huge shift from world-changing events down to me?

This is what we’re all doing. We’re trying to adapt our personal lives to a rapidly changing world environment. We’re asking ourselves, “How do I get from here to there?” From now to survival in the future. The answer? We take unprecedented or never before tried, approaches.

Marketing Me

My last post reflected on being flexible and adaptable to changing conditions. I’m juggling DoorDash, creative writing, technical writing, and website development. The goal is to have enough freelance website and writing work to support my creative writing, and only DoorDash when necessary. I currently have two clients:

So, how do I get more? Set up a storefront website? Advertise to big businesses? Pitch my services to every single person that comes along? Nada!


Here are the approaches I am taking with my bootstrapping as a freelancer:

  • Transparency – I’m a big believer in honesty and transparency. I have nothing to hide and I’m not going to pretend to be a big business. I am one guy with a few friends in the industry and a knack for learning what I don’t already know via the internet.
  • Target Clients – My clients are and will be those who don’t have a clue about putting together a web site. They don’t want to learn how to do it or try to understand it. They already have their nitch and they want a website to reflect it.
  • Personal Touch Marketing – Let’s talk! My marketing will be via contacts, word-of-mouth, and personal interaction. I want to know who you are and what you want to accomplish before I start talking numbers and timeframes.

The only thing that will not be unprecedented is business cards. I will have them in my shirt pocket, ready to hand out, to anyone who is interested. I will not be blanketing everyone I meet with cards. Only those who have expressed interest or need. That is how I roll.

So, is this an unprecedented approach to freelancing website development and writing? I’d be curious to hear what you think.

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Do What is Necessary

A note from one of my customers. “Fantastic customer service. Thanks so much!”

I recently received my Web Application Developer Certificate from Edmonds College, hoping that sharpening my skills in development would open up some employment opportunities. But, then, this:

Life is what happens when you’re making other plans!

Thank you, Covid-19!

Well, I have always taken pride in being adaptable and quick to learn new skills. This has helped me provide for my family and me throughout the years. As a programmer and Computer Industry Technologist since the mid-80s, I used to say I would never have to worry about work. 9/11 taught me differently. I quickly went from CEO to ZERO. After closing my company, I did whatever was necessary to provide for my family. I cleaned carpets, did carpentry, repaired Playstation and Xbox consoles, and grabbed onto an occasional Filemaker or writing project.

In all things, I am a big believer in doing what is necessary, and to give it my best. That being said, my new gig is a complete separation from my usual focus. While I have been working on web site projects and small writing gigs, the only thing keeping the lights on was Unemployment and government stimulus. Which has come to an abrupt end. I reapplied under some new program and was approved, but the payments are nowhere near what I need to provide for my household.

Then I stumbled upon DoorDash. Yes, the food delivery service. I had a coupon for free delivery, so I used it for some local teriyaki since I was busy working on a writing project. I was so impressed with the smooth delivery process I decided to do a little digging. After many YouTube videos and reviews, I bit the bullet and signed up as a Door Dasher. I was amazed at how smoothly the signup process was, and my background check was approved within minutes.

Now, why would a technical writer and web developer choose to take on food delivery?

  • I can do it whenever I want. There’s no fixed schedule. 
  • The potential earnings could be $15 to $35 per hour.
  • I have time to apply for jobs and gigs, and then go do deliveries. 
  • DoorDash pays weekly.
  • AND I get to keep the rent paid and the lights on!

So, taking my list of tips from the YouTube-based DoorDash pros, and my iPhone Dasher App, I hit the local streets. The results?

  • Week One: Avg. per delivery hour – $24.14
  • Week Two: Avg. $21.96
  • Week Three: Avg. $25.95

And it’s going up as I fine-tune my process.

Why am I sharing this, when my primary focus is to be a web developer and technical writer? Well, I’m doing what is necessary to support my family. “Critical times call for drastic measures.” My point is that regardless of what you have to do, just do it and give it your best effort. Many who I have spoken with about my driving are amazed that I am making this much already after only doing it for three weeks. My response is, “Do your best and provide good customer service!”

DoorDash is a customer service business. Even though I rarely see the customers, I still interact with them. Many drivers simply use the Dasher app and do their deliveries, with no interaction with the customer, unless there’s a delay or issue with the delivery. However, the Dasher app provides the ability to text or call the customer directly. I take advantage of this to provide excellent customer service. I use the messaging to notify the customer when I am waiting for their food, then inform them when I have their order, and how long my ETA is. If food preparation is delayed, I tell the customer. I also dress for a good appearance (for those door cameras), keep my car clean, wear a face mask during pickup and delivery, and wear nitrile gloves, which I sanitize after each package handling and door contact. Sometimes I forgo the gloves, but the sanitizer still flows freely. I genuinely believe that my tips and income are better due to these extra steps.

My message here is this: We’re all facing challenges with the pandemic and its economic impact. We have to be willing to do what is necessary to get through this. Whatever you do, give it your best. Keep focusing forward. Expand your horizons. Stay positive, and stay safe.

Until I find work in my key focus areas, you’ll find me couriering foods to happy consumers.


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Ps: If you’re interested in DoorDash as a source of additional income, send me your email address. I’ll send you an invite and a list of tips I have learned to earn the most from your deliveries.

New Resume Format

I updated my resume last week with my new skills, education, and projects. It was in the typical text-only format in Microsoft Word. Which is also just a boring text-only format that I have been using throughout my career. Having a semester of graphic arts made me decide that I need to do something a little different.

I also stumbled across this awesome video on Youtube while checking out web development videos. It’s called, “The Resume That Got Me Into Microsoft” by a young Microsoft Intern who does a lot of videos, blogging, and podcasts about programming. (His channel is TechWithTim.) I liked his formatting and it gave me some ideas.

At a quick glace, which one would you rather look at?

The Old Format

Picture of my old resume.

The New Format

Pic of my new resume.

I hope you said the one on the bottom. Unfortunately, many recruiting firms still want a straight text format. They have sophisticated AI routines that scan the resumes for keywords, skills, and experience. They don’t even read the resume until it gets flagged by their internal search engines if they have a client to match up with.

So, I’ll still keep and maintain my resume in both formats. I am curious to see if this makes any difference in my search for clients. I’ll be sure to post my results in a few weeks.

You can download the new resume here or via the link on the main menu. Thanks for looking.

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College Transcript & Action Plan

Picture of college transcript
My College Transcript

Woot! 3.99 GPA!

My wife calls me an overachiever and says I’m not happy if I’m not doing 80 with my hair on fire. Well, in many ways she’s right. I’ve always kept myself busy. I’ll be working on one thing and thinking about the next thing. And yes, I’ve been diagnosed with mild ADD. I call it a blessing. If I didn’t have the ability to focus I never would have accomplished as much as I have. The proof is in this transcript. I’m 62 and I managed to get a 3.99 GPA while getting my Web Application Developer Certificate. (Psssst! I blame the .01 loss on medical situation and the beginning of the Covid pandemic.)

I’m not trying to brag. Really! But, I am proud of this accomplishment. Especially in light of the challenging world situation right now. I also want to take this opportunity to give a big shout out to my wife. Not only has she put up with this “slightly” eccentric creative for over 41 years, but she still supports my crazy decisions and ideas. Okay, see?! I’m getting sidetracked.

What’s Next?

I mentioned this morning, “How can I be so busy and I don’t have a job?” Well, I have a very small webmaster contract with Edmonds College Teachers Union, on an as-needed basis. Now that I’m out of college I have a lot of goals and action plans on my plate. Such as:

  • Get myself up to speed on React and Angular. I plan on doing this via the LinkedIn Learning site. And I’ll be applying what I learn to my next big website project – CEPAR.
  • Redo my resume and make it available here. I updated it last week with my education and new skills. But, it’s still in the bland old MS Word format. I really need to spice it up to get attention. I’m going to put these new graphic arts skills to good use.
  • Start blogging about CEPAR. I’ve been working on this idea for several years. Based on the training I have received as a first-aid responder and disaster planning, I am building a site for Critical Event Planning and Recovery.
  • Write the Business Plan for CEPAR. Not only do I want to build the site and the technology to drive it, but I also want to create a plan for implementation and feasibility. I need to show a projected ROI to demonstrate that the effort is worth the time.
  • Continue to design CEPAR. I have the Business Statement and Goals. I have designed the Business Graphics. I have mapped out the website structure and features. Now I need to design the database and start coding the UI.
  • Oh, and look for work! School is done. Government support for the school is done. I’ll be pinging the freelancing sites (Upwork, Fiverr, LinkedIn, etc.) for projects and contracts.
  • Prepare my Onschool.com course. I have applied to be a teacher at Onschool.com and my first course will be on creative writing. It is already outlined. I just need to run through it and then schedule the course.
  • Wear my Creative Writer hat! I’m halfway through writing Air Storm. It has suffered during my college courses and I really need to dive back into it. My fans are chomping at the bit, and I really want to get it into print before the end of this year.

How to Get It All Done?

My Desktop
Serious geeking gear!

If you have hung around me enough, you know I’m pretty good at scheduling my time and focusing my attention on my goals. I try to spend most of my time in my Circle of Influence. I don’t play a lot of games and I don’t watch any sports. I map out my day and tasks in Microsoft’s OneNote and I schedule which days I’m a geek, which days I’m an author, and which days I’m the handyman. (Yes, dear, I’ll take care of it.) Thank you, Stephen Covey, for showing me the way!

Cry havoc and send out the dogs of technology! I’m diving in!

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Commencement speaker at Edmonds College
Commencement screenshot
College Commencement via Zoom Meeting

It has been a crazy last semester at Edmonds College! With the Covid-19 pandemic forcing all the classes to go online, I thought I would have a little breathing room. Not! My internship with the Edmonds College Federation of Teachers filled in all the extra breathing room. However, it was a great experience and allowed me to flex my web development wings. And, I am happy to announce I have graduated from Edmonds College with a Certificate as a Web Application Developer. Woot!

What I Took

First Semester: (GPA 4.0, Honor Roll)

  • Algebra – Almost killed me, but I managed to finish with a GP 4.0.
  • Intro to Programming with VB – Really? Yes, I breezed through this and provided help to some of the other students. I did recommend Python as the target language in future courses. GP 4.0.
  • Web Development I – Intro to HTML 5 and CSS 3. While I already knew the basics, this course turned on the light bulbs for me regarding CSS. A portfolio posting shows one of the projects from this. GP: 4.0.

Second Semester: (GPA 3.97, Honor Roll)

  • JavaScript and JQuery – Finally, something to sink my teeth into. Front-end programming with an introduction to jQuery. GP: 3.9
  • Joomla! and SEO – This was a great course for learning a Content Management System and Search Engine Optimization. I gained a great toolkit of resources from this course. GP: 4.0
  • Intro to CSS – Even though the title says Intro, this was a hard-core course on front-end UI control with CSS. This course greatly expanded my knowledge of front-end design and the power of CSS. GP: 4.0

Third Semester: (GPA: TBD)

  • PHP – This course dove into the use of PHP and MySQL for the back-end development. Even though I’m very strong in SQL, this course filled in the blanks for me on how to move data between the browser and the server. We also focused a lot on WordPress and plugin development. GP: tbd. Total Grade: 101.3% (With some extra credits.)
  • JavaScript Frameworks – Most of this course was on the use of jQuery and the use of JavaScript plugins. Again, my mind was blown by the capabilities of jQuery and the shortcuts for referencing data and functions. GP: tbd. Total Grade: 97.26%.
  • Graphic Design – This course took me outside of my comfort zone and taught me some serious skills for graphic design. While the focus was on print media formats, these skills directly apply to digital content creation as well. I’ll be writing a big portfolio piece on this one. GP: tbd. Total Grade: 98.96%
  • Internship – This was a special assignment aside from the assignment given to the rest of the students. I was assigned as the webmaster for the Edmonds College Federation of Teachers website. (edcfedt.wa.aft.org) My primary task was to refresh the site with updated graphics, logos, a new theme, and change any content referring to Edmonds Community College to Edmonds College. This went so well, I am continuing as their webmaster for the long-term. A portfolio post is coming soon. GP: tbd. Grade and review are pending.

Seminar in Cyber Security – In addition to the assigned courses, I also attended a half-day seminar on Computer Forensics and Cyber Security. Since I have done a lot of forensic work in the past, I was glad to have attended this seminar. It brought me up to speed on some of the security challenges being faced by companies and their developers in order to keep their data and customers safe from “bad actors.” While I have no desire to work in computer forensics again, I’m sure I will have to face the implementation of security measures in web development. Certificate of Attendance.

It is hard to summarize all of the things I learned, the friends acquired, and the overall feeling of accomplishing this nine-month intense learning process. My true roots in the computer industry are as a creator of content and code – a perfect combination for web development. I’m very happy to have accomplished this and gain the foundation for continued growth as a web application developer. I’m looking forward to diving into my CEPAR project and learning more about React, Angular, and other web application development tools.

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Uncertain, But Positive

Picture of me.
In my home office.

I have to admit, tonight I’m feeling very uncertain about tomorrow. I start the third semester of college tomorrow to get my certificate as a Web Application Developer. I was laid off from work in February of 2019 due to a company acquisition, after being with the company for eight years. I burned through my unemployment while trying to find work. Then I dove into the Worker Retraining program to get my certificate. I love being creative and programming. I don’t feel that I’m done contributing to society yet. However, I’m 62. I do not want to retire yet. I have great ideas and I’m proving through my college courses that I still have what it takes to rise to the top. I’ve been on the honor roll through the first two semesters and I plan to do it again for my third and final semester.

Unfortunately, the Washington State Worker Retraining program only provides for 26 weeks of benefits, even though my schooling is for three semesters. A month ago, I had four good job leads for technical writing contracts, but those faded away when the Covid-19 virus hit. My Washington State training benefits dried up 3 weeks ago. I hear about extensions for unemployment, but I can’t get through on the phone lines. The Unemployment office has not responded to my recent emails through their website, which is only working 50% of the time when I check it.

I’ve not paid my rent for April. I got a three-month extension on my car payment and a greatly reduced payment on a personal loan I’ve had since I was gainfully employed. I’m behind on utilities. Some of my friends have been very kind and have contributed funds to us. But, I’m an adult, I’m very smart, I have a lot of experience, and yet, I have not been able to find a way to continue gaining an income to support my household. I’m also a creative writer with books available on Amazon and other outlets. But, the sales and recognition have not been enough to support me and my household.

Okay, I know there are a lot of people out there who are facing the same situations and even worse. They have lost loved ones and have not been able to say goodbye due to quarantine restrictions. It is a very sad state of affairs for all of us in this boat.

Personally, though I’m wavering a bit with anxiety and emotions, overall, I know this will get better and work out. I have much to contribute and I’m not willing to give up. I have always managed in the past to achieve my goals and be successful, even though I dropped out of high school at 16 and tested out for my GED.

So, what am I saying here? I’ll attend my online college courses tomorrow. I’ll continue to promote my freelancing opportunities. I’ll try to get through to the Unemployment office again. I’ll let my creditors know what my ongoing situation is. I’ll pray and ask for continued support. And I’ll maintain a positive attitude. Cause that, is what makes me human. That is what makes success. That is what drives us all forward. I have no doubt that I will continue to write code that contributes to progress. I have no doubt I will continue to write stories that bring enjoyment to my readers. I have no doubt that I will continue to move forward.

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Hosting Complexities

Laptop showing HTML code.
Laptop showing HTML code.
Photo by Negative Space from Pexels

You might see a hosting service, such as WIX, advertising how easy it is to put together a website. Don’t believe it! Uploading some pictures, adding a title, and some menus might be easy with a drag-and-drop interface. But, without proper analysis, planning, design, and pre-launch testing – something is going to go wrong.


Yesterday, my WordPress pi-development site was all ready to go. It worked perfectly on my localhost site, including the links to my portfolio sites. I migrated the site to CloudAccess.net and it looked great. I announced to the world, via LinkedIn, Twitter, and Instagram that the site was up and running. However, I failed to check the links to my portfolio sites. That is when I encountered the dreaded:

Server Error message

What? Instant panic ensued. I quickly discovered that the portfolio links were broken by changing where they were being hosted from, of course. A web host uses virtual environments for their sites in order to serve multiple sites for multiple clients. So, my paths that worked from my localhost now had a different path structure. I discovered the new paths via the CloudAccess console and applied those to the links. But, in testing, I ran into a “#blocked” error. I assumed this was a permissions issue and contacted tech support.

This morning I had a response from support that I would need to purchase another hosting site to serve up the files. Rather than dip into my pockets and do another site configuration, I moved the files to my timothytrimble.info site, changed the links to hit that site, and now the links are working. (Except for the site which uses cookies and I’ll just have to live with that for now.)

The portfolio posts and links are now working, but I still have facepalm marks. As if to soothe my wounds, I went to check my unemployment status this morning from the Washington State website. Upon login, it asked me to change my password. I changed it and clicked submit. Guess what I got?

Server Error message

Yep. Even the big government sites, that are handling thousands of requests per day, run into similar issues as well. So, now I don’t feel so bad.

Websites are complex beasts that have to be handled carefully! Remember, it is never, never, ever, as easy as it looks.

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pi-Development.com is Alive!

One of my favorite phrases is, “Life is what happens when you’re making other plans.” Today has been a perfect example of that. I had great expectations of getting this WordPress site migrated over to my timothytrimble.info domain. What could go wrong?

Writing from Red Cup Coffee in Mukilteo, WA.

After logging into the management panel for the site, I attempted to set up MySQL for the WordPress database. Turns out, the level of the account I have on the host does not provide MySQL even though it shows up in the control panel. If I wanted I could upgrade for additional money. I’ve been with Doteasy.com for many years, beginning with my old company, ETS Inc. back in the late ’90s. I checked out the pricing and I just can’t swing it at this time. Time to shop for another hosting provider.

I really don’t like shopping for a new provider. It takes time to search through the zillion of hosting providers, read reviews, check the cost of hosting, and the services provided. I strongly considered Bluehost and Siteground. But, again, I’m a full-time student, and I currently have no income. (Ah the joys of living during a world-wide pandemic!) Then I remembered a site we used last semester for hosting some Joomla! sites. It was free as long as we log in once a month to re-register our sites.

www.CloudAccess.net site.

The host is CloudAccess.net. I logged into my school account and re-registered my two Joomla! sites, to keep them alive for another 30 days. I then checked out the offerings for the free and low cost hosting for WordPress. Not only did I like the pricing and the ability to pay monthly (instead of 1-3 years lump sum) but I also love their interface and tools. I bit the bullet and signed up for their WordPress mini account.

I found the domain name I liked (pi-development.com) and launched the default WordPress site. I installed the WPvivid Backup plugin then went to my local WordPress host. I did a backup of my localhost with WPvivid, located the backup file, then went back to the CloudAccess site. I uploaded the backup file through the WPvivid plugin, then held my breath as I watched the progress counter roll up to 100%. What could go wrong, right?

No errors. Whew. I stepped through the WordPress dashboard for my site and everything was there. All of the pages, posts, themes, and plugins. Woot! Now for the big test! I went to www.pi-development.com on my iMac. It loaded and I almost shouted with joy! I clicked on the About menu and my heart sank as I got a “page not found” error. I double-checked all the settings in WordPress and the database. I even checked the wp-config.php file to make sure all the settings were good. Everything looked right. I went back to the iMac browser, refreshed, clicked on the About menu, and it worked. Oh, yeah – it takes time to propagate once the site is loaded. (facepalm)

The WPvivid Backup and Restore plugin for WordPress.

Overall, I’m very impressed that I was able to locate a new host, backup, restore, and then launch the site in under four hours. Regarding posts and portfolio postings, I’ll be adding those directly on the live site. That’s the great advantage of using WordPress – being able to manage the content on a live site. And if I need to make major updates to the site, I’ll backup, restore to my local development box, then do the updates here.

The www.pi-development.com site is now live and ready for viewing. I’ll be adding more posts to the Portfolio, but at least there’s enough to build from. Feel free to take a peek and let me know what you think.

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And so, it begins!

Picture of typing on a keyboard.

The first post on my new portfolio site.

It’s spring break, we’re all on covid-19 lockdown, and I’m working on getting my Web Application Developer certificate from Edmonds Community College. So, what am I going to do? Build my own WordPress based website to show off my talents, of course!

Sorry. I made that sound simple. Well, it’s simpler than using Joomla!, and way simpler than writing it all by scratch in HTML, CSS, and JavaScript. But, it’s not a slam dunk either. It took some planning and effort. I wanted this to be my first home office server site. If I’m to focus on freelancing and contracting, I need to do it right.

First, I repurposed my wife’s desktop computer and turned it into my webserver. It was time to stop using my laptop or iMac for development AND hosting. I performed a full Windows 10 refresh, did all the system updates, removed anything resembling a desktop application, and configured the security settings. That took two full days.

Next, I downloaded and installed XAMPP as the web host, which took less than an hour. I then spent the next two hours trying to figure out why I couldn’t ping or access the server from my other computers. Good old Windows defaults to turning off the printer and file sharing on a refresh. After enabling I was back in business. I installed Splashtop for remote access to give me control from my desktop, followed by a fresh download and install of WordPress. This ate up another day.

Now for the actual website design. Have you ever lost four hours of your day scanning through and selecting which WordPress theme you wanted to use? Well, I have! Finally settled on the free Twentyseventeen theme from the WordPress site itself. I like the clean and simple look and feel. Then I mapped out the website layout in OneNote. I gotta say, OneNote is my second brain. For writing, working, and living life in general, I rely on OneNote for keeping track of just about everything. It runs on all of my computers and devices, and I’m an outline freak. Here is my initial site design, which will continue to grow as I make changes to the site:

Now I’m on my fourth day of this “easy” website design and I’m building the content, of which this first post is a part of. To do this all from scratch would have taken me weeks. But, I will say that having underlying knowledge of HTML5, CSS3, SQL, and JavaScript has been very helpful when needing to make adjustments to the site and the theme. I love how easy it is to get under the hood in WordPress itself, but I also love making changes in Microsoft’s Visual Code.

So, I’m expecting this entire project from beginning to implementation to take a full week by the time I get it onto my office host, test it, and then migrate it to my ISP at www.timothytrimble.info. And that will leave me a full week of writing and marketing before school starts again.

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