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Matt Mullenweg: State of the Word 2015

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    Ladies and gentlemen,
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    welcome to the main event.
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    He is the cofounder of WordPress
    and the founder of Automattic.
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    [ Gourgeous latin sound ]
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    [ Audience Laugh ]
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    He loves jazz the office might have
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    aged him a little bit.
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    But he remains extraordinary passionate
    about open source
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    to share with us the state of the word,
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    Please welcome Matt Mullenweg.
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    (Applause)
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    With him on the stage,
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    I would like to invite
    Philadelphia councilman David Oh.
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    He is a strong advocate for the technology
    and creative economy sectors,
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    he's got a killer smile and he loves to shake hands.
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    Please welcome, councilman Oh.
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    [Matt] I think we have the three people with jackets now.
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    [David] Yes. Only three of us, right?
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    [Matt] I think we have to close to this for them to hear us.
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    [Matt] The three people with jackets are up here.
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    They're all the ones we found in the whole place.
    Go ahead.
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    [David] Wonderful.
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    My name is David Oh a councilman
    at large here in Philladelphia,
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    So I represent the whole city.
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    but more importantly
    I chair our city's committee
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    on global opportunities
    in the creative and innovative economy.
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    So if you don't want to have those in your hometown,
    make sure you talk to your city council.
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    I'm so pleased to present today,
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    a resolution recognizing December 5th
    as WordPress Day here in Philadelphia.
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    [Cheers and applause]
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    Good reaction!
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    Alright,
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    So if you'll give me a minute,
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    I'm gonna present this officially
    to Matt Mullenburg,
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    I'm sorry, Mullenweg,
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    and give me one minute,
    There we go.
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    There we go.
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    It's tough seeing up here, so bear with me.
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    It is resolution so was passed in our city council,
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    And it recognizes and commemorates
    December 5, 2015,
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    as WordPress Day in Philadelphia.
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    Whereas WordPress is an opensource software program
    used to build websites.
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    And whereas WordPress is simple enough
    for creating personal blogs
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    yet powerful enough for building
    large multi-faceted corporate sites.
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    It is estimated that 25%
    of the websites on the internet
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    are powered by WordPress.
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    And whereas Philladelphia will host the inaugural host WordCamp US
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    the premier WordPress conference of the year on December 4-6 2015
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    and whereas WordCamp US is the largest gathering of people
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    who develop, use, and support WordPress.
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    This conference will welcome more than 2,000 people
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    from all across the nation and the world
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    for these days of learning, community, and contribution to WordPress.
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    And whereas WordCamp US will draw a diverse mix of people,
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    designers, developers, content creators, and strategists,
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    marketers, writers, SEO practitioners, educators,
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    project managers, business owners,
    and non profit owners.
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    All attendees will enable a rich mix of skills
    and experience
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    and whereas
    throughout the conference
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    sponsors from top, local, national
    and international businesses will be available
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    to help attendees learn about and access their WordPress focus business solutions.
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    And whereas the local WordPress team worked diligently
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    to ensure Philadelphia was chosen to host WordCamp US
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    The team consists of Alx Block,
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    Liam Dempsey, Tracy Levesque,
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    Jodie Riccelli, Drew Jaynes,
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    Ingrid Miller, Cami Kaos,
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    Brad Williams, Doug Stewart,
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    Reed Gustow, and Kevin Cristiano.
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    And whereas as a cultural hub with an active and innovative tech creative community,
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    Philadelphia is honored to welcome WordPress and WordCamp US to our city.
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    Now therefore be it resolved by the city council of the city Philadelphia
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    that it hereby recognizes and commemorates December 5, 2015,
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    as WordPress Day in Philadelphia,
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    further resolve that a copy of this resolution be presented to Matt Mullenweg,
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    co-founder of WordPress and one of the top 10
    most influential people online
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    by changing the face of the Internet by business insider
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    evidencing the sincere adminiration
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    and respect of this legislative body.
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    [Matt] Thank you!
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    [ Cheers and applause ]
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    Whereas, that was pretty dandy.
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    [Laugh]
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    Look at that.
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    Gee golly, we're getting fancy here,
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    Let me give this to someone.
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    [Laugh]
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    Don't fold it.
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    [ Laughter ]
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    Well, howdy, everybody.
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    I knew I got dressed up for a reason.
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    That was very fancy and we're very excited here
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    to present the 10th ever State of the Word.
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    So welcome.
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    [Applause]
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    My name is Matt Mullenberg. And...
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    [Laugh]
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    You can tweet me @photomatt
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    and our hashtag today you probably all know is #WCUS.
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    I love that WordCamp this year falls after Thanksgiving.
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    Because I think it's a wonderful place to start,
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    sort of this touch cornerstone this year
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    from a place of gratitude and thanks.
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    The first thanks I want to give are of course the sponsors that made it possible.
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    Jetpack, Suruci, WooCommerce, bluehost,
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    collective between them, donated 275,000 dollars
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    to make this happen.
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    [ Applause ]
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    Of course all the other great folks.
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    I hope you've been checking out some of
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    the booths and sponsors.
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    Actually you know, most conferences, the sponsor area is dead, and here it's been hopping.
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    I don't know that's because coffee is over there, or...
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    [Laugh]
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    Also I want all of these folks to stand up.
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    You just heard their names but everyone who's involved in volunteering
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    or putting together this event.
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    Can you please stand up really quick?
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    Let's give around of applause for those folks.
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    [ Applause ]
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    Look around.
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    You know, some people did not want it to be in Philadelphia.
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    Can you believe that? But they promised jazz,
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    and promised barbecue,
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    they promised no snow.
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    [Laugh]
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    All of these things have been true.
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    Actually the weather has been amazing, hasn't it?
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    The rain stopped before we got here.
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    It was like the brightness of all of your smiles.
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    cheered it up and drove away the clouds.
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    It's been a really beautiful couple of days.
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    You said it would be chilly and not snowy.
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    And that was actually exactly what it's been.
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    Plus those beanies. Who's got one of those hats?
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    Those are the coolest hats. It's definitely
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    some of the cooler WordPress swag I've gotten.
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    Also in terms of coming
    from a place of gratitude and thanks,
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    I want to take a moment to recognize
    two members of the WordPress community
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    both of whom who have either been on stage
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    or highlighted on stage, who passed this year.
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    And that is Alex King
    who was a lead developer of WordPress
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    and Kim Parsell
    who was a key community member.
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    I would like you all to join me for a moment
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    to take a moment of silence
    to reflect on their contributions,
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    their part of the community,
    what they brought to the world.
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    Also anyone else you have in your thoughts
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    So just a moment.
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    [ Silence ]
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    Thank you.
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    That would mean a lot to them.
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    In terms of looking back,
    like I said, the past few WordCamps.
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    This is our 10th one.
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    Actually I don't know if you all know this,
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    but this is the largest WordCamp ever in the world.
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    [ Applause ]
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    You are part of history here and I think it will be the largest until we break it next year, right?
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    How much was final ticket? about 1700 sold?
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    1801?
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    Did you buy like 10 at the end just to get an 01?
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    [ Laugh ]
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    And the last I saw, how many live streaming?
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    There were at least 700 there.
    hundreds and hundreds
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    of people watch over live streaming.
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    WordCamp started very modestly.
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    This was the very first one at the Swedish American music hall.
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    It did have barbecue and jazz.
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    It was put together with a month's notice and ended up 500 registrations.
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    So it was very kind of last minute that it came together.
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    It was juxtaposed, juxtaposh? juxtabosh?
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    each of the WordCamps
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    with the version of WordPress at the time.
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    When we did the first WordCamp, this is what WordPress looked like.
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    If you all remember that,
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    Navigation at the top. That was WordPress 2.0
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    The next one also there,
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    WordPress 2.1 looked exactly the same.
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    2008 we moved for the first time to Mission Bay.
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    Where WordCamp San Francisco has been for a past 6 years now.
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    So we really started to fill it out
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    And WordPress, Who remembers this redesign?
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    That was before the crazy horse which came next, 2.7.
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    It's amazing how far WordPress has come. 2.9
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    This was, If you look closely, you might see yourself.
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    that was the sixth, seventh WordCamp, we did the big redesign.
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    I think that 2012 we did some sort of jam there.
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    Not sure what's going on
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    we also guy *** into the core of WordPress,
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    3.6 we brought in the mobile redesign and finally last year the mp6.
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    Each WordCamp had something special about it
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    that ah...
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    that cured that year or was introduced to the world
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    from the first time we started talking about WordPress as an app platform
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    WordPress APIs
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    or even the first time we started to show people using WordPress as a CMS, not just as a blog.
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    All these stories and more have been collected and
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    What I want to make as the first announcement today.
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    We actually have a ton of stuff to announce today.
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    You might have heard we were working on a book on WordPress,
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    I'm proud to announce that this Friday, so, December 11th,
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    the book "Milestones: The Story of WordPress" will be released officially. So.
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    [ Applause ]
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    It's a work of a lot of people together.
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    Also Siobhan did incredible number of interviews
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    over 53 hours of interviews with people in the WordPress community including Alex King.
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    that are all online.
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    So you can go directly to some of the interviews and read the transcriptions
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    and we've got the summary of this book.
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    Now we're approaching this book a lot like we do WordPress.
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    Much like you saw WordPress change over the years.
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    This is the first iteration.
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    It ends little bit abruptly right around mp6.
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    So, think of this as version .5 of the book.
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    and we hope to release many versions in the future as we continue to write it together.
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    I said this was the largest WordCamp
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    and since this the 10th anniversary of WordCamp,
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    So I wanted to highlight a few of different stats around it.
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    This year in 2015, it will be 89 camps,
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    21,000 attendees across 34 countries.
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    [ Applause ]
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    You know these don't happen just by themselves.
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    There are actually 601 unique organizers across all of those 80 WordCamps,
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    of which 60% were doing it for the very first time.
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    I don't know if that means once you do it once you never want to do it again? or...
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    [ Laugh ]
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    I'm not sure exactly what that stat means.
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    It's awesome that we're getting a lot, maybe even next year
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    will be the first year we break 100 WordCamps in a year about 2 week.
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    There are also, we ran some stats and found
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    1,600 unique speakers across all those WordCamps, and 21,000 sessions.
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    So these stats were kind of amazing, but actually what blew me away were that Meetups beat it.
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    So Meetups in a past years we five 40,000 people attend 2,000 Meetups.
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    Almost double the number that have attended the WordCamps in the world in a past years.
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    So Meetups have really been blowing up.
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    If there's not one yet in wherever you traveled from.
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    Give it some thought. Actually, who traveled the furthest today?
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    Can't say New York, that was like an hour by train right?
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    [ Laugh ]
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    You come super far?
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    Back there, what do you think?
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    Bangkok.
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    That's pretty far.
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    Anyone from farther from Thailand?
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    Romania.
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    I don't know if that's farther.
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    What's that?
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    Costa Rica. That's like...
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    that's way too nice.
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    What you're doing here?
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    I think you went the wrong direction.
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    We should have all gone to you.
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    You can put in a proposal for 2017.
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    I've always said that technology is at its very best when it brings people together.
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    And I think the WordCamp program and now
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    Meetups happening on a more monthly cadence
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    have really started to show and introduce people to the amazing community around WordPress.
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    Because when you break it down, yes, the total numbers are very large,
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    but really what makes WordPress run is a surprisingly few number of people,
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    some of whom we're going to highlight today.
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    A lot of the improvements over the past year we want to celebrate
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    Actually are a combination.
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    Both of the core of WordPress and WordPress.org our favorite community website that brings us all together
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    and has lots of improvements over the last year.
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    One thing, an update from last year that we talked about,
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    and we actually did.
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    As opposed to the update we talked about didn't do, which I'll skip over.
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    Is we moved to more activity based metrics in all of our directories
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    for example the theme directory and the plugin directory now.
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    instead of telling you how many download something has,
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    Which is a little bit of a *** it doesn't actually mean something,
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    It shows you how many active installs.
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    So these are actually active systems of WordPress
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    coming through our update system so we can show that now.
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    So this one has over 1 million.
    We adopted slack.
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    This was sort of a surprise from last year and it's been kind of amazing.
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    There has been over 2 million messages sent on our slack last year.
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    And in fact I believe, there's no official thing,
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    but I think we're one of the largest Slack instances in the entire world,
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    in terms of number of members.
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    So I know this adoption of Slack has been to the detriment of many people's productivity
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    but we have been able to use it quite a bit, it's been meetings
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    WordCamp US had some organization there
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    It's been really cool to see people brought together by sort of a richer too than the IRC in the past. .
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    Who has had a little bit of ***
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    because they've missed some sessions in
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    the past two days? Right?
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    That's the worst thing about WordCamps is when there's two things you want to see going on at once.
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    They will all be on WordCamp.tv, I mean WordPress.tv. sorry.
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    Though I think if you type in WordCamp.tv we also have that, I hope. If not someone register it really quick.
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    Someone who's not a spammer.
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    We ended up open sourcing, all the code behind WordPress tv.
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    This is a step along what we hope to do with all of the WordPress.org sites.
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    Putting it up on public repositories and we're initiating a redesign.
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    Not only will the community be able to particpate in
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    but actually change some of the code.
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    If you find a browser bug, you can patch the CSS
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    and put it right up there.
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    And one of the most important things is that we
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    localized the plugin and theme directories.
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    Those of you in the back, who might not
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    be able to see,
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    this is the Spanish Rosetta site.
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    So, es.WordPress.org
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    In this case buddypress and jet pack it's jet pack 4 WordPress.com
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    I'm not even going to try to read the rest.
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    This is really important because as we've talked about before,
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    last year was the year that non-English downloads
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    of WordPress passed up the English downloads for the first time.
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    Which I said was an important milestone
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    in our history because as you probably know
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    billions of more people speak not English than English in the world
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    and if we're going to democratize publishing all around the world
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    it's very important for us to reach them.
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    But without the plugin and theme experience in there, you think about your WordPress experience.
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    You probably run at least hello dolly, right?
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    At least one plugin.
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    And in fact many people have anywhere from 5 to 15 plugins.
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    So, but in another language if you're start only spoke Spanish, for example,
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    you would load up and you would see a bunch of plugins and themes in English.
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    Which is not a great experience.
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    And in fact, a little mini announcement.
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    is that all themes and plugins now support language packs.
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    We've loaded in every single theme and if you're a plugin developer
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    on the next commit it will get loaded
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    into translate.wordpress.org to be available to be translated for the entire world.
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    [ Applause ]
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    You all are switching out, that's kind of cool.
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    This is a marathon, not a sprint.
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    Also a very exciting announcement is that the plugin directory crossed 1 billion downloads.
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    And in the past year we added 9,000 new plugins
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    to the repository, which is actually a pretty significant amount of growth.
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    As I've said we're moving away from downloads,
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    but this does show just the activity that's going on
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    and how vibrant the plugin ecosystem is for WordPress, and one of the key things.
  • 同期していません
    Final big milestone, you all probably heard that
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    we've passed 25% of websites.
    [ Applause ]
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    This is not a chance to rest on our laurels
  • 同期していません
    but, I think a demonstration that the web, and the world
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    wants an open source, an open, free solution
  • 同期していません
    for the web and as WordPress evolves more and more,
  • 同期していません
    from being just an application to being almost
  • 同期していません
    more like an operating system for the web
  • 同期していません
    I think it's been a very exciting year.
  • 同期していません
    Driven in fact by some pretty cool releases.
  • 同期していません
    So you all know WordPress 4.1 named for Dinah Washington,
  • 同期していません
    in honor of Dinah Washington
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    included the 2015 theme, cool note about 2015, it's actually
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    the most popular WordPress theme of all time with 1.6 million active sites.
  • 同期していません
    So good job on 2015.
  • 同期していません
    It dwarfs all the other 20s even.
  • 同期していません
    We have distraction free writing and of course language selection

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    going on our mission and goal of trying to internationalize WordPress,
  • 同期していません
    to make it available in more countries.
  • 同期していません
    4.2 is named in honor of Bud Powell which included
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    brand-new Press This, themes in customizer.
  • 同期していません
    And my personal favorite, can we give it up for emoji?
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    Of course the emoji was just a cover for supporting multi byte languages that the majority of the world speaks and writes in, so we brought that in there as well.
  • 同期していません
  • 同期していません
    But the emoji are pretty fun.
    And oh, finally 4.2 named for Billie Holiday.
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    Menus in customizer, site icons and formatting shortcuts.
  • 同期していません
    I believe they're all here, if John, Konstantin and Drew can all stand up.
    [ Applause ]
    It's not easy, as any of these folks who have done it can attest.
  • 同期していません
    You definitely get a few gray hairs.
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    Probably soon.
    [ Laughter ]
    And as you know, one of the key differentiators of WordPress's philosophy, especially in contrast of some of our open source come patriots is we keep a fast version release cycle.
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    We've found this is a good cadence for getting improvements out to you all as fast as possible, keeping a steady train of releases, so there's not too much pressure for everything to be in one particular release.
  • 同期していません
    If we miss one, there's another one right around the corner.
  • 同期していません
    Giving people an opportunity to lead and make their mark, sort of philosophy of what a WordPress release can be.
  • 同期していません
    And just keep things moving.
  • 同期していません
    You know? I know that a version updates are a complaint.
  • 同期していません
    In fact version fragmentation is one of the big struggles we've had to deal with in the WordPress world.
  • 同期していません
    Much like in this matter right now, a little bit more like Android and iOS in terms there's lots of different versions of WordPress out there in the world.
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    So I wanted to tell you a story about how one host has tried to address this.
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    This comes from Bluehost.
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    Bluehost hosts over 2 million WordPresses across many thousands of servers.
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    And around August of this year actually, just a few months ago, they noticed something bad.
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    We see that red there.
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    80%, or 1.6 million of their WordPresss were not on the latest.
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    Sad Christmas.
  • 同期していません
    There's an emoji for that.
    WordPress is very easy to install, but once they get it going they might not think to come back.
  • 同期していません
    So they wrote a scanner that went through all the sites, including some that some customers had forgotten about.
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    And they did a scan looking for white screens and there are problems they immediately roll it back.
  • 同期していません
    Once the system was in place, they got to essentially 99% plus of their sites on their latest version.
  • 同期していません
    They were able to do 2.6 million core, plugin and theme updates within a few days of the release.
  • 同期していません
    Pretty amazing.
    Now, a lot of people I talked to this about are like okay, but then what happened. .006% of the updated sites contacted support.
  • 同期していません
    So testing how much is work we put into the up grades and in fact ongoing support was down 18%.
  • 同期していません
    A lot of that coming from fewer sites getting hacked.
  • 同期していません
    So this is actually pretty amazing and I think a great example for every single host, no matter what your size, to get everybody on the very latest.
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    They're currently working on PHP and it turns out that's a lot harder.
  • 同期していません
    The usage as of today the usage of PHP 7 has passed 4.3.
  • 同期していません
    Which is pretty cool.
  • 同期していません
    Yay.
    This is a graph and what you notice is those dots are closer together.
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    We're not going to quite hit it by the time 4.4 comes out, but we're at 48 point something or 49% of all WordPress es in the entire world are on the latest release.
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    This the work of the update system host making sure that all U.S. sites and of course the sites of the people you care about and not the sites of your enemies are upgraded.
    As you might know, version 4.4 of WordPress is right around the corner.
  • 同期していません
    In fact, it is shipping Tuesday.
    [ Applause ]
    To talk about version 4.4, I would like to invite a special guest on the stage, and that is Mr. Scott Taylor.
  • 同期していません
    So a round of applause for Scott.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
  • 同期していません
    Leading 4.4 was a pretty exciting experience.
  • 同期していません
    We put a lot of work into really transitioning WordPress into the modern era.
  • 同期していません
    We still have a lot of work to go I think we've made a lot of head way.
  • 同期していません
    We had over 2,000 commits.
  • 同期していません
    That's not just me, that's a great team of committers and bug gardeners.
  • 同期していません
    What was really cool we had over 400 contributors.
  • 同期していません
    So we spent a lot of time going back through track and finding tickets that were fixed four years ago but got neglected for some reason, we tried to find as much as possible and put that stuff in and recognize contributors who have been around and perhaps feeling disenfranchised because we haven't seen their stuff in a while.
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    WordPress 4.4 has a lot of little fixes in it.
  • 同期していません
    We did some cool things with comments around performance and kind of modernizing that API.
  • 同期していません
    A lot more stuff coming up.
  • 同期していません
    Things like used to be that  attached to a post, that works for unattached attachments now.
  • 同期していません
    That ticket number was below 2,000.
  • 同期していません
    We went way back to try to find things to work on.
    An exciting thing for a lot of people is the phase 1 of the scaffolding of the REST API.
    [ Applause ]
    Thank you.
  • 同期していません
    This is a longtime coming.
  • 同期していません
    There's going to be a future release that's going to contain a lot of end points, but for people who want to modernize the data, this is going to be a cool thing.
  • 同期していません
    We're using it on the New York Times, this is our live coverage platform and that was a strategically picked picture.
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    The REST API is great.
  • 同期していません
    It's an alternative to what many consider an obsolete technology.
  • 同期していません
    I would say the previous company had to expose data to iOS and android developers.
  • 同期していません
    But JSON is a more friendly thing.
  • 同期していません
    We can now start creating arbitrary endpoints and it gives WordPress this sugar.
  • 同期していません
    The theme which is 2016.
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    I like it because it has a approach responsive design.
  • 同期していません
    So as you can see on different screens, it actually looks really great.
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    We got responsive images, which is actually 
    [ Applause ] thank you.
    A great team of people who worked on responsive images and validating a featured plugin approach and it was a really solid group of people that made this happen and it's a great step forward for the web.
  • 同期していません
    When WordPress adopts modern technologies the Internet adopts modern technologies.
  • 同期していません
    It allows you to specify a set of images instead of just one and lets the browser figure out which image to load.
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    This is good if you have something that has rich photography and you may have huge use for desk top but on a phone it would be smaller.
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    It's going to be great for bandwidth in some sense.
  • 同期していません
    I don't know if you remember when we tried to do retina.
  • 同期していません
    This allows us to move forward and provide retina images.
  • 同期していません
    I think pretty soon we're going to come up with a solution in a plugin that allows sites to be fully retina out of the box.
    Another piece was  I asked what people wanted to see, this was not high on my list but it was extremely high on the community's list.
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    It's very cool that we were able to shepherd in.
    Another feature which we call I guess  what you do on the front end you see a YouTube embed.
  • 同期していません
    If I have WordPress 4.4 and somebody pastes my URL, you get a nice preview of that post on the other blog.
  • 同期していません
    It's also in bed code that makes it if you don't have a WordPress install, you can copy the HTML embed and paste it somewhere else and get the same rich preview.
  • 同期していません
    Tuesday is our goal.
  • 同期していません
    It's been a great experience.
  • 同期していません
    I won't be too sad when it's done.
  • 同期していません
    It's been intense.
  • 同期していません
    But it was fun and now I know what it's like.
  • 同期していません
    So thank you.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    Are you all excited about 4.4? We have chosen new victims, I mean leads for the next three releases that I would like to announce.
  • 同期していません
    Version 4.5 is going to be led by Mike Schroder.
  • 同期していません
    4.6 by Dominik Schilling, and 4.7 we'll just skip.
  • 同期していません
    But I'm looking forward to leading a release again.
  • 同期していません
    It will be my first since 3.8.
    [ Applause ] over the past year we've had 802 contributors, which is pretty amazing.
  • 同期していません
    And as you might know in the past year, a few of the folks I wanted to highlight were some of the commiters that joined.
  • 同期していません
    Thus far you know Konstantin, and they are now saying seven more people.
  • 同期していません
    Michael, Rachel, Joe, Mike, Mel and Eric.
  • 同期していません
    Stand up because I think you're all here.
    [ Applause ]
    We now all have commits.
  • 同期していません
    Please don't break the Internet.
  • 同期していません
    Or at least my site because I update the chunk every morning.
  • 同期していません
    One other final development thing I think is cool I wanted to highlight, we've had a lot of growth in the attention to accessibility in the WordPress development process in particular.
  • 同期していません
    And in the past year we've had almost double what we did before then.
  • 同期していません
    I want to thank Andrea and Vion for working on this.
    [ Applause ]
    Some of you, by the way, follow my blog.
  • 同期していません
    I did a call a couple of weeks ago asking what were the coolest things that you've seen with a REST API and got really incredible comments including this one.
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    I can not believe the gold mine that the WPAPI represents.
  • 同期していません
    There is no better, simpler way to create a mobile stack, period.
  • 同期していません
    He actually put an exclamation point.
  • 同期していません
    It's the code equivalent of Graphene.
  • 同期していません
    Who knows what Graphene is? It's going to safe the world, this single carbon thing, makes everything stronger.
  • 同期していません
    I don't know if the REST API is Graphene, but maybe for 25% of the Internet.
  • 同期していません
    I want to share with you 4 stories that were kind of cool.
  • 同期していません
    The first comes actually from Microsoft, for is not known for its embrace of open source, but in the past several years has done some amazing support of open source.
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    They have this product called Microsoft dynamics AX.
  • 同期していません
    You're probably wondering what that is.
  • 同期していません
    It's an EOP solution that can increase your speed of doing business, work smarter with connected operations and drive business performance.
  • 同期していません
    You're probably wondering what Microsoft dynamics AX is.
  • 同期していません
    This is directly from their website, by the way.
  • 同期していません
    I spent like half an hour on there.
  • 同期していません
    I have no idea.
    [ Laughter ]
    EOP has never made sense  I don't know.
  • 同期していません
    But what is kind of cool is how they're using WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    And this was driven by WebDevStudio.
  • 同期していません
    So what's going on here, Microsoft XP, there's like wookie sites.
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    In 29 languages so people all over the world creating hundreds and hundreds of pages that go into what I can tell looks like a wookietype system.
  • 同期していません
    And it goes to the REST API and talks to the dynamics and is able to display it.
  • 同期していません
    Which I thought was interesting.
  • 同期していません
    And some day I'll figure out how to use it.
    Another one that I understood a little better came from the nomad base.
  • 同期していません
    When I signed up, I saw tons of people.
  • 同期していません
    So basically nomad base is a tool for digital nomads or people who travel a lot.
  • 同期していません
    And what it does it can pull in different social networks.
  • 同期していません
    And show where people are all over the world.
  • 同期していません
    And show where people are going.
  • 同期していません
    So you can see like in this particular city, Costa Rica, okay.
  • 同期していません
    I have some friends down there or hopefully tell if someone is in the same city which I thought was pretty cool.
  • 同期していません
    So this is all react.
  • 同期していません
    It's combined with Google maps.
  • 同期していません
    Is it react? Map box and react.
  • 同期していません
    Got it.
    Showing you basically entire JavaScript talking to WordPress on the back end.
  • 同期していません
    When you register and store everything it's all going into the WordPress database.
    The final one is StoryCorps.
  • 同期していません
    You might have heard of this from NPR.
  • 同期していません
    They're pretty amazing, right? This is a good crowd.
    So StoryCorps is an independent nonprofit whose project is to honor and celebrate the lives of everyday Americans by linking to their stories.
  • 同期していません
    And they have their NPR show, but they actually have a TED prize grant so they work with 10up.
  • 同期していません
    This thing called StoryCorps.me.
  • 同期していません
    It's an application, actually.
  • 同期していません
    You can download it and interview someone StoryCorps style.
  • 同期していません
    You've got to get your NPR voice going.
  • 同期していません
    And record it.
  • 同期していません
    And what it actually does is build the website from the iOS app use the REST API with something not even on the web.
  • 同期していません
    It's this app that you see right there.
    This is actually really cool.
  • 同期していません
    So it opens up this idea of StoryCorps to anyone who wants to contribute.
  • 同期していません
    And around Thanksgiving this year, StoryCorps was featured on the home page and linked from the home page of Google saying grandparents have the best stories.
  • 同期していません
    So for those who are wondering if they can scale, only high enough to be linked from the home page of Google.
    [ Applause ]
    So if you're bigger than Google, submit a patch.
  • 同期していません
    Smaller than Google, you're okay.
    Actually, it was fun because every year when I put together State of the Word, which, by the way is the work of many people coming together, I just get up here and talk, looking at the old ones and things we talked about in prior years.
  • 同期していません
    I have a throwback to old slides that you might recognize.
  • 同期していません
    I'm talking about sort of the three stages of WordPress where the first couple of years of WordPress were really focused on being a blogging system and often WordPress is embedded in the i frame in part of the larger website.
  • 同期していません
    Then WordPress evolved with things like pages, custom post types to be more of a full CMS.
  • 同期していません
    So now all of a sudden everything is plugging into WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    And finally what we started seeing in 2012 and has really hit its full stride this year as I hope some of these I showed demonstrate is WordPress as an application platform.
  • 同期していません
    People using WordPress sometimes to build entire other things on top of.
  • 同期していません
    We actually did a whole different better view of it.
  • 同期していません
    Showing the different Lego blocks of how things plug in.
  • 同期していません
    They're just as big and deep and complex as WordPress itself.
  • 同期していません
    But they're built on WordPress taking advantage of all the things that WordPress provides.
  • 同期していません
    Everything we do well.
    And more and more things are being built on top of this every single day, whether that's StoryCorps, Nomadbase, Microsoft dynamics.
  • 同期していません
    But thus far, there hasn't been something that did WordPress itself, so there was no WordPress built on an API.
  • 同期していません
    So they say the best way to predict the future is to create it.
  • 同期していません
    So after talking about it for a few years, we decided Automattic released a project called Calypso.
  • 同期していません
    Who's checked out Calypso so far? For the folks who haven't, Calypso is basically the idea that what would it look like if we designed the WordPress interface completely from scratch.
  • 同期していません
    What would it do and what would it look like.
    The first thing we decided it would be in 100% JavaScript.
  • 同期していません
    Instead of having PHP creating HTML, delivering pages talking to a database, we decided to go a complete JavaScript solution talking only to APIs.
  • 同期していません
    It would be fully responsive.
  • 同期していません
    You would see every single size the calypso database is functional and fluid and at the smallest size it becomes an actual template, almost like a road map for what we wanted native iOS and android apps to look like down to the pixels and design.
  • 同期していません
    We thought it would be social.
  • 同期していません
    Likes, stats, so they'll be all on one interface and they will work with both dot coms and dot org sites.
  • 同期していません
    This is showing you never need to update a plugin again.
    So there are a few interesting things in this process.
  • 同期していません
    First, and one that for any of you in the session, we have dozens of developers who became world class in JavaScript, and I wasn't sure that could happen.
  • 同期していません
    Because for me it's one of the things that slow downed certain parts was a lack of participation of JavaScript developers.
  • 同期していません
    Where you've probably noticed that many of the major features of WordPress over the past few years, going all the way back to media, the majority of code in these has been JavaScript, not PHP.
  • 同期していません
    It's been a while that JavaScript has been the language moving WordPress forward.
  • 同期していません
    This was just kind of deciding to go the other direction saying what would it take.
  • 同期していません
    So this ended up being last week, last Monday, we released this boat as desktop download so you can run this on the client side.
  • 同期していません
    Created a Mac app for download, a lot of people using it.
  • 同期していません
    It was the work of over 140 people committing over 26,000 commits.
  • 同期していません
    In about a year and a half.
  • 同期していません
    So a ton of work.
  • 同期していません
    I understand why no one did this before.
  • 同期していません
    It turns out, catching up to 14 years was really hard.
  • 同期していません
    Actually, it might have been a similar number of commits, just over a shorter time frame, but also learned a ton in terms of being able to change interface, taking a new approach to architecture, how a client for WordPress could work, and just like I said learning JavaScript.
  • 同期していません
    It's a version 1.0.
  • 同期していません
    Like WordPress 1.0, it's very, very early days.
  • 同期していません
    Did anyone use WordPress 1 here in the room? We have a couple.
  • 同期していません
    I feel like such an old man saying this, I look like an old man too.
  • 同期していません
    But WordPress 1 had no plugins.
  • 同期していません
    No themes.
  • 同期していません
    It was just kind of the basics.
  • 同期していません
    And that's where something like calypso is today.
  • 同期していません
    And it's also important to note, contrary to some of the press that was talked about, is that PHP is not going away.
    But I believe quite strongly that JavaScript and APIdriven tint faces are the future.
  • 同期していません
    Not just of WordPress but of the web.
  • 同期していません
    I believe this as much as I know barbecue is delicious.
  • 同期していません
    Which is pretty darn strong.
  • 同期していません
    This approach, when you decouple the data from the interface, when you take this sort of decoupled approach, it allows you to put interfaces that are instant.
  • 同期していません
    One good thing about calypso, out of the box it loads about 300 milliseconds faster.
  • 同期していません
    But when the cache is in effect is actually 14 times faster.
  • 同期していません
    So many pages can render in 15 or 16 milliseconds.
  • 同期していません
    Know what we have in the WordPress community for backwards compatibility.
  • 同期していません
    What's been done with calypso on this approach is that perhaps there could be a future, especially as we said to get more API in WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    Where there might be something on the other side that's working breaking backwards compatibility for.
    APIs are the key to the open web.
  • 同期していません
    What I mean by this is if you look around in say ways, the open web, more and more even one can be is open API, they put around it.
  • 同期していません
    Uber, if you have an app, you can click an button.
  • 同期していません
    I love Uber, but they say you cannot show the buttons for any competitors there.
  • 同期していません
    So you can't have a call Lyft button next to the call Uber button.
  • 同期していません
    That's great for Uber, but what about the rest of us.
  • 同期していません
    Companies forcing the terms of service are making the web a less open and integrated place.
  • 同期していません
    Who is driven crazy when they click on an address on an iPhone they open Apple maps.
  • 同期していません
    The Google maps is amazing.
  • 同期していません
    Why is that not the default? Look at what happened with Twitter.
  • 同期していません
    The APIs got more and more closed off and people that were built on them either had their businesses put out of it.
  • 同期していません
    Or essentially hit a wall where they found that what they were previously promised as a developer building on what seemed to be a open API was actually not.
  • 同期していません
    And this remind me of the very early days of WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    There was an amazing post.
  • 同期していません
    Again, this is WordPress history.
  • 同期していません
    But at the time when WordPress started, it was very, very, very small.
  • 同期していません
    In fact, when WordPress launched, the biggest criticism was that the world already had too many blogging systems.
  • 同期していません
    It turned out they were wrong, but it looked that way.
  • 同期していません
    And there was one that had like 95% market share.
  • 同期していません
    All the cool kids used it.
  • 同期していません
    It is actually what I had my first blog on.
    It had the code when you downloaded it, it was pearl and you got the source code but it was not actually open source.
  • 同期していません
    When they released their 3.0 version, they decided to change their license, so they switched their license to being something you could run lots of sites on  they changed some of the terms.
  • 同期していません
    There was a famous blog on the site whose site is gone.
  • 同期していません
    Mark Pilgrim wrote something called freedom zero.
  • 同期していません
    He said a lot of things.
  • 同期していません
    One of which is the utility of online free software approaches zero in the long term, which I do believe.
  • 同期していません
    He also said that it wasn't about people up in arms about the price.
  • 同期していません
    In fact for him to upgrade to this version 3.0 he would have had to pay $535.
  • 同期していません
    Freedom zero, of course, those of you familiar with the GPL is the freedom of user software for any purpose.
  • 同期していません
    No restrictions on it.
  • 同期していません
    He actually said it's not about price, it's about freedom, and he took his $535 and donated it to WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    And said never again will I be fooled by something that seems kind of open, but actually isn't.
  • 同期していません
    That seems like I can see the code and hack on it and it's open enough, but in reality it doesn't belong to me.
  • 同期していません
    I don't have the freedoms given by the open source license.
  • 同期していません
    The four freedoms that each of us have using WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    This set off a firestorm.
  • 同期していません
    And a renaissance of the open web as people started  every company had these streaming open APIs and they all worked together.
    When WordPress adopts modern technologies, 25% of the web adopts modern technologies.
  • 同期していません
    I think we can use this opening up, and this development especially switching to an APIdriven development to actually open up the web.
  • 同期していません
    When you think about the open source looks like when the code being available isn't the most important thing.
  • 同期していません
    When we're interacting with things on our watches, the devices are mobile and everything.
  • 同期していません
    The API has become just as important as the code itself being open.
  • 同期していません
    So this is something I would like everyone to consider and work on, because I think we have a very excited year ahead of us.
  • 同期していません
    Perhaps training to make the weapon a more open place.
    There are a few things exciting coming this year that I wanted to highlight.
  • 同期していません
    A lot of it happened the day before yesterday.
  • 同期していません
    How did that guy get there?
    [ Applause ]
    Projects from EFF supported by many people including Facebook, Automattic, et cetera.
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    Is making it easy and free for everybody to have a certificate.
  • 同期していません
    You probably have thought about this before if you have an e commerce store, but another advantage of mass adoption of SSL is it makes mass surveillance of the web a lot harder to do.
    [ Applause ]
    I think that over the next year, now that LetsEncrypt is 100% free, we can start to drive the web to be much more secure than it has in the past.
  • 同期していません
    Another present we got this week is PHP 7 came out.
  • 同期していません
    So much the success of WordPress is due to the technologies that we're built on, including PHP.
  • 同期していません
    Like I said, PHP is not going away.
  • 同期していません
    PHP 7 is the most significant update to PHP since WordPress started.
  • 同期していません
    There has been some version  a lot of it because they haven't provided compelling enough reasons to want to up great grade.
  • 同期していません
    This changes all of that.
  • 同期していません
    PHP 7 will be twice as fast for its predecessors.
  • 同期していません
    So for free, a lot of the web is essentially going to double in speed.
  • 同期していません
    Which is awesome.
  • 同期していません
    Especially as we do more and more API costs.
  • 同期していません
    So check this out.
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    WordPress works great with it.
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    Until fact, WordPress was one of the things that PHP developers targeted.
  • 同期していません
    They do some heroic and amazing engineering to get this out.
  • 同期していません
    It's co compatible and twice as fast.
  • 同期していません
    One more round of applause for PHP.
    [ Applause ]
    Something important work on getting them all available in every language.
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    We showed the Spanish plugin directory.
  • 同期していません
    You'll see the top two are translated but the bottom four are not.
  • 同期していません
    So we only had the top two in the screen shot.
    There's been fewer than 100 plugins and themes.
  • 同期していません
    If you don't count Australian English, Canadian English, as translations.
  • 同期していません
    There's fewer than 100 themes and plugins that have been translated in more than a couple of languages.
  • 同期していません
    So as we invest in the price and recruit more people to be at translate including many of you here in this audience are bilingual and there are many people watching us around the world.
  • 同期していません
    The translation of WordPress is going to open it up to audiences all over the world.
  • 同期していません
    We've seen this in small pockets where there's been a bilingual population like we've had in Japan or Brazil.
  • 同期していません
    We can get ahead in many places.
  • 同期していません
    Now that WordPress is fully responsible, better native client advantages.
  • 同期していません
    I think there's incredible opportunity to actually  if any of you speak another language or know anyone who does, bring them over.
  • 同期していません
    We need as many people as possible.
  • 同期していません
    Improving the tools there was well.
  • 同期していません
    I heard there's about 24 million translations so far, but don't get scared by that number.
  • 同期していません
    But basically it was a lot of strings that we need to get to.
  • 同期していません
    And I think that we can get to a point by this time next year, where at least for the top 100 plugins and themes, they're fully translated.
  • 同期していません
    I think again imagine using WordPress with no plugins.
  • 同期していません
    That's the experience that people in other countries get.
    I talked about this before, but I really do believe that the future of interfaces in the web is JavaScript interfaces with PHP APIs.
  • 同期していません
    This is going to be a better way to involve the existing plugins.
  • 同期していません
    Scaffolding, plugins can register their own end points.
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    Think about it, especially the more advanced ones that have pretty complexed and advanced interfaces, you can essentially start to build calypso or a single paged apathy about taking all the screen refreshers and reloads and all the PHP files and turning that into something.
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    This is I think also going to set us up pretty well if we do end up going in a full JavaScript client API direction in the future, which could be pretty exciting, for plugins to be able to come in along for the ride.
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    Who's a plugin developer here? Whoa.
  • 同期していません
    Give this some thought.
    Customization.
  • 同期していません
    This is going to be extremely important.
  • 同期していません
    If you look at funnels, if you look at what people fall off, customization is the single biggest opportunity for improving WordPress anywhere.
  • 同期していません
    I believe as we start to become Google level in JavaScript, learning these things is scary and hard and it kind of sucks being a beginner again, but once you get over that hump, it becomes amazing.
  • 同期していません
    Going from one to two things is very, very hard, but it gets easier the more you learn.
  • 同期していません
    It expands your mind the way you think about programming.
  • 同期していません
    And I hope that WordPress can actually reverse the trend of these APIs.
  • 同期していません
    I think we have a chance to do this.
  • 同期していません
    As WordPress starts to power more apps.
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    Things like StoryCorps.
  • 同期していません
    StoryCorps gets an open API just kind of for free being out there and more and more can and we can do it with more platforms out there.
  • 同期していません
    The API can be open with great terms of service, terms of use, and software.
  • 同期していません
    So it's totals all the way down.
  • 同期していません
    Open source all the way down.
    I'm going to give you one homework assignment in closing, which I've never done before.
  • 同期していません
    And you might be able to predict it.
  • 同期していません
    And it's to learn JavaScript, deeply.
    [ Applause ]
    I am going to commit to this myself.
  • 同期していません
    You will see at least one patch from me in JavaScript by the time 4.7 comes out.
  • 同期していません
    If I can do it, I'm a dumb CEO.
  • 同期していません
    If I can learn JavaScript, every single one of you can, and I encourage everyone to learn it.
  • 同期していません
    Because it is the future of the web.
  • 同期していません
    Think how delicious barbecue is.
    There's amazing resources online too.
  • 同期していません
    Check out things like code academy, there's coursera courses, meetups going on, lots of sessions going on.
  • 同期していません
    Take every opportunity to really beef up your JavaScript chops because it's what's going to allow WordPress to fly for the next 13 years.
  • 同期していません
    One of the things that's been amazing about WordPress is most software isn't this big or popular at 13 years old.
  • 同期していません
    Typically there's a wave that happens, but because we've been able to adapt and survive the wave, this is the biggest WordCamp ever in history.
  • 同期していません
    And it's going to be extremely important that those from the user point of view and from the developer point of view that we really become as good in JavaScript as well as any other project out there in the world.
    Have you all liked this WordCamp so far?
    [ Applause]
    Do you want to do it again?
    [ Applause ]
    My final announcement for today is we will be coming back to this very hall December 2nd through 4th.
  • 同期していません
    So we're announcing the days.
  • 同期していません
    Get on Expedia now.
    [ Applause ]
    Philadelphia has been amazing and I think it's really special that this 10th anniversary of WordCamp, this time we're making probably one of the biggest changes in history from a technological point of view, happens in the birthplace of this nation as well.
  • 同期していません
    And in a city with the liberty bell and cheese steaks.
  • 同期していません
    Kudos to the Philadelphia organizing team because you've really made all of us welcome.
  • 同期していません
    And I'm looking forward to coming back next year.
    That's all I've got.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you very much.
    [ Applause ]
    Now, we have a little bit of time for some questions and answers.
  • 同期していません
    So we've got three mics.
  • 同期していません
    This is kind of fun.
  • 同期していません
    The town hall part.
  • 同期していません
    A town hall in Philadelphia, wow.
  • 同期していません
    By the way, everyone download the soundtrack if you can the music of Alexander Hamilton.
  • 同期していません
    It's incredible.
  • 同期していません
    It's essentially the story of Alexander Hamilton one of the founding fathers done like a hiphopper.
  • 同期していません
    Everything rhymes.
  • 同期していません
    It's like John Adams battling Hamilton and George Washington.
  • 同期していません
    It's pretty cool.
  • 同期していません
    Come up with some questions and just say your name and you can ask about anything.
  • 同期していません
    We've got a lot going on this year.
  • 同期していません
    Can you talk a little bit about the future of your big announcements this year?
  • 同期していません
    So I think that ecommerce are going to be key parts of growing WordPress's market share as we go from 25% to 50% to 75%.
  • 同期していません
    Because a lot of websites, both need this, they want to be able to sell things online.
  • 同期していません
    And solutions out there.
  • 同期していません
    I mean when Steve Jobs talked about iTunes for Windows it was  the WordPress solutions are so much better.
    The road map is coming up where I'm going to be going down to Cape Town to talk about what's coming.
  • 同期していません
    I focus with Automattic so far is trying to get as many resources as possible.
  • 同期していません
    If I were to estimate something, the stuff I just talked about could be a pretty interesting direction.
  • 同期していません
    So if you can imagine the interface which is API driven, that would be a really cool direction not just for you but for every large  maybe there's a point in the future, it's so easy once you have these things.
  • 同期していません
    So I can imagine a point where, you know, I'm filling up your CD changer.
  • 同期していません
    They can be whatever there is.
  • 同期していません
    And each of these could have purposebuilt interfaces.
  • 同期していません
    This is the beauty of being API driven.
  • 同期していません
    Is we don't have to squeeze everything in the exact same interface.
  • 同期していません
    If you do real estate management or something like that, there might be something that doesn't look like the WordPress white page which is the best way to create that.
  • 同期していません
    And we jump through a lot of hoops for that now.
  • 同期していません
    One cool thing, check out the calypso, it's completely open source.
  • 同期していません
    There's hundreds of open components there that are interface sort of chunks and modules that are completely reusable.
  • 同期していません
    We can actually start to reuse those as actual code and share it.
  • 同期していません
    So I'm pretty excited about going in that direction, what that could mean for WordPress as a whole.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    You said to learn JavaScript.
  • 同期していません
    Which framework, if any?
    [ Laughter ]
  • 同期していません
    So calypso is using the apps.
  • 同期していません
    Learn JavaScript.
  • 同期していません
    If you learn JavaScript, you'll be able to use it.
  • 同期していません
    Don't worry too much about the framework.
  • 同期していません
    Maybe start with the stuff that calypso did.
  • 同期していません
    Have some fun with it.
  • 同期していません
    Allow you to think about the JavaScript as a language.
  • 同期していません
    So check it out.
  • 同期していません
    So short answer.
  • 同期していません
    My name is Douglas bell.
  • 同期していません
    I'm from 2006, a long way since then.
  • 同期していません
    I'm now from BC.
  • 同期していません
    I now wanted to ask you mentioned calypso and Peter with the interface I'll be honest I still am used to and love the MP 6 WP admin.
  • 同期していません
    Is there any anticipation of calypso replacing the admin in the near future or is that going to be two separate strategies?
  • 同期していません
    The beautiful thing is they're separate right now and they can codevelop and coevolve.
  • 同期していません
    There's 40 plugins, a good chunk of which modify the admin and we've done a lot of improvements through MP 6 to improve WP admin.
  • 同期していません
    The cool thing about calypso it gives us a place.
  • 同期していません
    I fully expect it to be calypso  but we're able to do in 20 months what previously took kind of 13 years.
  • 同期していません
    Would be to do two or three terms on some of these core interfaces.
  • 同期していません
    Because it's faster and easier to develop this way.
  • 同期していません
    And you don't need to worry about anything else.
  • 同期していません
    So this gives us  it's an incredible blessing.
  • 同期していません
    We should take advantage of this, to reexamine some of the core assumptions.
  • 同期していません
    If we became more usercentric.
  • 同期していません
    What does it mean if perhaps in the future maybe the WordPress you download two things, like the clients app or your desk top or the service side app that gets installed.
  • 同期していません
    Those talk to each other.
  • 同期していません
    That's actually kind of interesting.
  • 同期していません
    Perhaps we can look at differently what it means two WordPresses at once.
  • 同期していません
    Perhaps have an activity stream.
  • 同期していません
    It's pretty cool.
  • 同期していません
    Do you foresee JavaScript replacing PHP as the template hierarchy of choice? Because right now I guess with JavaScript it wouldn't support child themes.
  • 同期していません
    JavaScript totally different from java.
  • 同期していません
    Don't buy a java book.
  • 同期していません
    You'll go the wrong direction.
  • 同期していません
    The way it kind of works is awesome.
  • 同期していません
    There's no reason you should run away from that.
  • 同期していません
    I think PHP is always going to be WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    In fact it's kind of one of the best out there.
  • 同期していません
    Now, people have started to do JavaScript themes.
  • 同期していません
    This could be interesting.
  • 同期していません
    One of the things I think is going to happen with the API is we'll see lots and lots of different technologies for a business reason or for integration reason or something like that, like the New York Times, they might not know what python or something else that's been talking to WordPress on the back end.
  • 同期していません
    It's actually something we're worried about because right now that 25% number that we see pick up every month is from people using WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    So something people should think about is perhaps maybe standardize some sort of header.
  • 同期していません
    So even if your application doesn't run HTTP at all they can send an header that say hey, like a mullet.
  • 同期していません
    Business in the front, party in the back.
  • 同期していません
    But there's some WordPress back there that's doing cool stuff and we can start to track that.
  • 同期していません
    WordPress is an amazing thing and some of the larger sites including WordPress.com, run WordPress on the front too.
  • 同期していません
    But I think that  one of the things we're doing, one of the philosophies of WordPress is always to work with where people want to do.
  • 同期していません
    And we're hearing people saying they want to use different technologies for some of this frontend stuff for whatever reason and we want to support that.
  • 同期していません
    That's the key to the open API.
  • 同期していません
    PHP for themes  people on the side doing more progressive stuff.
  • 同期していません
    It's Martin.
  • 同期していません
    With 4.4 we are for the first time really wielding the power of WordPress by paving the paths of responsive images and that's a really big deal.
  • 同期していません
    At this conference we are seeing something that's pretty much muted to the WordPress community which is CART captioning, a sign language interpreter in front.
  • 同期していません
    You can't see from the back, but there's actually someone signing right there.
  • 同期していません
    And WordPress core is becoming exceptionally accessible.
  • 同期していません
    Last year I brought up this issue of themes and accessibility.
  • 同期していません
    At the time we had 18 themes in the library that were accessible.
  • 同期していません
    Today we have 79 out of some thousands.
  • 同期していません
    Woohoo.
  • 同期していません
    Which is great, but there's a couple thousand left to go.
    Now, can we make decisions about responsive images which is great and we have the power to change the web, once we have responsive images, everyone has to do it too.
  • 同期していません
    Can't we do the same with accessibility as well?
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    Yes.
    [ Laughter ]
    I don't know if that was a question, but yes.
  • 同期していません
    Let me make it into a question.
  • 同期していません
    Can you tell everybody in this room, and our community, to when they learn JavaScript, add on that little extra accessibility part so we'll all start building everything accessible and tell the world that the web should be accessible and that's the WordPress way.
    [Cheers and applause]
  • 同期していません
    I agree and I would say that that applause.
  • 同期していません
    But I basically  I'm worried about getting to a point where we think of accessibility like a checkbox.
  • 同期していません
    Even though there are great guidelines and things like that.
  • 同期していません
    I think that accessibility is a process.
  • 同期していません
    And it's going to be driven sometimes not by every person, but by groups.
  • 同期していません
    And most importantly by the people who need the technology communicating and us observing that and things like that.
    So I do think that we have presentations on accessibility at every single WordCamp, I think we're a little behind on the theme, because the accessibilities are much harder  but I'm really excited about what this group has been able to do and the growing momentum.
  • 同期していません
    I don't think that necessarily saying I want to be accessible moves things as much as the continuing education that we're doing through every single WordCamp through the guidelines, to the group.
  • 同期していません
    So it's very hard in the state of the word saying how we have doubled accessibility in the past year.
    We also need to think about accessibility.
  • 同期していません
    The 6.99 people who can't use WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    I also think about accessibility in terms of languages, in terms of touch devices.
  • 同期していません
    These are things that as we get there, that we right and expand to a much larger audience.
  • 同期していません
    I encourage everyone to keep that in mind but learn JavaScript as well.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    Hi Matt, my name is Travis Taylor.
  • 同期していません
    As a plugin author, is there anything that we need to do to prepare for the translation?
  • 同期していません
    Commit.
  • 同期していません
    One thing that's been pretty effective for some different plugins, reach out to the community and people using it.
  • 同期していません
    Probably if we think about it, because most plugins are primarily English, if you have users in other countries, they probably are bilingual.
  • 同期していません
    So if you can reach out with them and work with them to get them to submit translations or become moderators, it can increase it.
  • 同期していません
    So use your platform the interface of the plugin, the blog, everything.
  • 同期していません
    The plugin page, to try to bring as many people in the translation page as possible.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
  • 同期していません
    Hey, Matt.
  • 同期していません
    My name is Alex.
  • 同期していません
    So I have a question.
  • 同期していません
    It's not technical, but it's kind of messing with me.
  • 同期していません
    So a couple of years ago you came out and you did a talk in WordCamp San Diego, your hair was a little unruly, all over the place.
  • 同期していません
    Like dude, when are you going to cut your hair and you gave us a good story about the story of your hair was and how you met the president and all that.
  • 同期していません
    So your hair is looking a little bit lighter and I want to know what's going on with that and if you're stressed out, you can tell us about it.
  • 同期していません
    But what's going on?
    [ Laughter ]
    That's all I got.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    My mom asks the same question.
  • 同期していません
    She doesn't know what's going on either.
  • 同期していません
    The job really ages you.
  • 同期していません
    It's like being president.
  • 同期していません
    One of the beautiful things is that a lot of the companies being built around WordPress, you can look like whatever you want.
  • 同期していません
    You can be whatever you want.
  • 同期していません
    I think it's beautiful that the inclusion and the feel of the WordPress community is now starting to be translated into dozens and dozens of the companies built on top of it and that I think is one of the things that are part of the idea behind WordPress and Automattic is to show companies can be built in a different way.
  • 同期していません
    That there wasn't a company profiting at the expense of open source or that open source becomes unresponsive to the users as many projects kind of collapsing under their own weight.
  • 同期していません
    And now if you look at any of those sponsors, all the companies in the WordPress ecosystem are evenly distributed, they're inclusive, a lot of them have crazy here.
  • 同期していません
    I think it's awesome.
  • 同期していません
    People at these companies, thank you very much for bringing the WordPress magic into that because I think we can change business just like we've changed the web.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    Nice shirt, by the way.
  • 同期していません
    I got it from an awesome booth downstairs.
  • 同期していません
    I work in California, and I have a very unique and prolific relationship with plugins and developers.
  • 同期していません
    I do a lot of the plug interviews on dot org.
  • 同期していません
    One of the things I've been hearing recently is that the constant stream of WordPress major releases has started to put a drain on resources.
  • 同期していません
    And this is from people who are individuals who don't have the depth of resources that WordPress does when it comes to testing, data versions of their plugins or even just supporting people when they do a major upgrade.
  • 同期していません
    And while I am an advocate for the rapid release cycles of WordPress, I do start to wonder if updating four times a year, which is what we will be doing this year, is perhaps a little bit too fast to allow our developers to keep up with a changing ecosystem to learn JavaScript, to learn the REST API, are we perhaps moving just a little too fast and maybe we should tone it down by one?
  • 同期していません
    She's part of a team that reviews those 9,000 plugins that we added this year.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    I quite enjoy it.
  • 同期していません
    I'm glad you do.
  • 同期していません
    It's funny, because every time society starts moving faster, everyone thinks it's the end of society.
  • 同期していません
    Like when trains were first there, people were like human bodies were not meant to go this fast.
  • 同期していません
    Which is a reasonable think to think about.
  • 同期していません
    In all past years bodies moved up to the speed of a horse and now we're taking it faster than that.
  • 同期していません
    So what happens.
  • 同期していません
    I think this is our train.
  • 同期していません
    Three releases a year seems fast and is that too fast as we do these major updates, being more pro active by improving the plugins so that users can share the burden of some of the testing and perhaps some of the updating.
  • 同期していません
    Making plugins less  I don't think any plugin should be a oneperson shop.
  • 同期していません
    It's best when there's many people involved.
  • 同期していません
    If you look at everything that's super wrong with us, it's a team.
  • 同期していません
    Part of the reason we do the core plugins process is to provide best practices how plugins can work together and people can work together.
  • 同期していません
    So yeah, I think we can improve those tools, but I think we're probably going to get faster, not slower.
  • 同期していません
    The four releases this year just worked out that way schedule wise.
  • 同期していません
    Three is still our target in a given calendar year.
  • 同期していません
    And we'll probably maintain that for how it is going forward with the current update technologies.
  • 同期していません
    But you know, we're not that far.
  • 同期していません
    A lot of hosts already enabled the flag that has WordPress major updates.
  • 同期していません
    And we're getting to the point where we have half the sites on the web.
  • 同期していません
    I think the other direction.
  • 同期していません
    Not all plugins are able to do, the things the REST API being on half of the websites in the world, maybe we can get that higher.
  • 同期していません
    That enables them to build so much more interesting that perhaps lower their support burden by the things we're putting in the WordPress core.
  • 同期していません
    Things that make the entire ecosystem better.
  • 同期していません
    It will probably get faster and not slower and I'm sorry to everyone who feels like it's too fast.
  • 同期していません
    But it's worked so far.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
  • 同期していません
    I'm a core contributor from Japan.
  • 同期していません
    That's further than the other places.
  • 同期していません
    I have a question what's the easiest way to become a lead developer?
  • 同期していません
    Easiest way to become a lead developer.
  • 同期していません
    Don't be mad at me for saying this, but annoy the existing lead developer so much with your patches and contributions that they're just like Ryan was just like shut up already.
  • 同期していません
    So get active.
  • 同期していません
    We're opening up development quite a bit.
  • 同期していません
    We're adding up to 13 committees this year, which is more than WordPress had, it's like the first five years in total.
  • 同期していません
    We added in just this year.
  • 同期していません
    So I think we're moving to a point where commit becomes as much an expression of trust.
  • 同期していません
    So as you build up the trust working alongside track tickets and things like that with the existing developers, then that becomes something that levels up.
  • 同期していません
    And I hope to see more and more folks doing that in the future.
  • 同期していません
    Because what I think is a possibility for WordPress development to actually have more leads within it.
  • 同期していません
    So people who really dive deep, Ella and Oz with WYSIWYG, really get deep in a particular section, just continue to improve it.
  • 同期していません
    And that can have some really great sort of returns.
  • 同期していません
    Also sometimes people are at Automattic are like how do I move up.
  • 同期していません
    Another good thing is to do the thing that no one else wants to do.
  • 同期していません
    So by doing the thing that no one wants to do, people are very happy to delegate to you and you can kind of show awesomeness with that thing.
  • 同期していません
    So find the thing that really no other developer wants to do.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
  • 同期していません
    And I'm looking forward to seeing you on the stream in a couple of years.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    My name is Matt from San Diego.
  • 同期していません
    A lot of Matts here today.
  • 同期していません
    If you're a Matt, raise your hand.
  • 同期していません
    Not bad.
  • 同期していません
    It's hard to be a Matt in your shadow, honestly.
    [ Laughter ]
    I'm really excited about the new default 2016, it's really gorgeous.
  • 同期していません
    And I got to contribute a little bit to it, mostly because it was on git.
  • 同期していません
    So I would love to hear your insight on when WordPress development will all be on git.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    I think that  I'll go old school for a moment.
  • 同期していません
    There was a time where we switched from CBS  and there were people who were unhappy with that and we had to redo a lot of the tools and everything like that.
  • 同期していません
    I think that over the coming months if something happened with the contributor base, we're figuring out to integrate git and GitHub more into our flows.
  • 同期していません
    So I would love for a point in the future, and I think we talked about this last year, that things could actually be part of the flow.
  • 同期していません
    And to issue track.
  • 同期していません
    So now but thing core plugins and things like 2016 is a cool way to do sort of a mini version of that and I love that it brings in new contributors like yourself.
  • 同期していません
    Especially if they're named Matt.
  • 同期していません
    But we do have stuff to figure out and we don't want to prematurely announce everything.
  • 同期していません
    Keep an eye on the blogs for any official but know that it is something.
  • 同期していません
    Calypso is also 100% on GitHub.
  • 同期していません
    The future plugins are happening there.
  • 同期していません
    If that's more your style or your speed, there's ways to contribute.
  • 同期していません
    And hopefully more core in the future.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    My name is Scott, I'm from Phoenix.
    A lot of us filled out a survey, and I believe we're going to be told  I wanted to check in on that and see the results of that survey.
  • 同期していません
    Oh, the big survey?
  • 同期していません
    The big survey.
  • 同期していません
    The one that was in the header? Oh.
  • 同期していません
    Well, usually I go over a lot of those results.
  • 同期していません
    It was just too many numbers.
    [ Laughter ]
    Some highlights, maybe there will be a blog post on it.
  • 同期していません
    It's kind of the trends that we've been talking about the past two years.
  • 同期していません
    More and more people are using WordPress as a blog, app development is growing.
  • 同期していません
    Think we had over 9,200 people who took the survey who said they make their living fulltime from WordPress which I think is like a 30% growth from last year.
  • 同期していません
    So there was cool trends but it was all kind of the same things that happened in previous years so I didn't have too much of it because I try to switch it up for you all.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
  • 同期していません
    Blue tide, purple tide.
  • 同期していません
    Thanks for asking.
  • 同期していません
    I come from Japan.
  • 同期していません
    Absolutely.
  • 同期していません
    Now I can use that that would be WordCamp.org getting there first using the API?
  • 同期していません
    I'm not sure I entirely understand.
  • 同期していません
    We have especially now it's going to core, we've done things to boost the plugin.
  • 同期していません
    You can have themes that rely on the REST API and we'll be deploying this stuff to WordPress.com, WordPress.org and WordCamp.
  • 同期していません
    The only other thing that's coming that we can talk about because it's almost done, we're going to have WordPress.org being a provider.
  • 同期していません
    So announcement.
  • 同期していません
    So that will make some of our different apps connect to that easier.
  • 同期していません
    Does that answer the question? Check out for Olaf coming to a WordPress.org near you.
  • 同期していません
    I'm Jason from Vermont.
  • 同期していません
    As WordPress goes beyond 25% and with the REST API, the amount of interest in things that we could do with WordPress grows as well.
  • 同期していません
    Interestingly WordPress is going to be touching many more parts of the global economy in a real way.
  • 同期していません
    There's a big potential ecosystem there.
  • 同期していません
    Given that developing and maintaining captivating plugins is becoming very expensive.
  • 同期していません
    And do you see any modifications to the dot org repo in regards to businesses making the ecosystem more available?
  • 同期していません
    Not so much.
  • 同期していません
    And what is your position on where free plugins can be.
  • 同期していません
    I think it can be a bad experience, where everything you can click on are kind of gotchas.
  • 同期していません
    They have a free light version but eventually they're just driving you to a paid version.
  • 同期していません
    You need to be conscious about.
  • 同期していません
    That perhaps doing something to promote paid plugins could perhaps help some of the plugins in the short term but I think it would be at the longterm detriment at the WordPress ecosystem to have those.
  • 同期していません
    You can see sort of a parallel universe example in the Juno world where they went pretty hardcore to pay everything.
  • 同期していません
    And the sort of dynamics ended up being corrosive.
  • 同期していません
    People stopped working together as much, users felt like they were being nickelled and dimed for every single functionality.
  • 同期していません
    Core development became a lot lighter because all of a sudden people contributing development wanted to put their thing they charged for.
  • 同期していません
    I think the WordPress.org community and WordPress as a system is still going to be oriented towards a collaborative nature.
  • 同期していません
    Like Wikipedia.
  • 同期していません
    Because that's how we realize our mission.
  • 同期していません
    And businesses figure out how to make money around that.
  • 同期していません
    But it's not something that we want to super in a marketplace or something like on WordPress.org.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
    [ Applause ]
  • 同期していません
    The last couple.
  • 同期していません
    We're returning out of time.
  • 同期していません
    Hello.
  • 同期していません
    A core component of WordPress, and last year you mentioned 5 for the future and give back 5% of things back to WordPress and here's what you've seen in response to that this past year and what you would like to see.
  • 同期していません
    It's a good question.
  • 同期していません
    I've seen almost every organization start to ramp up their contributions.
  • 同期していません
    I've seen more people employed fulltime from agencies, web hosts, contribute back to WordPress.
  • 同期していません
    So that's been good.
  • 同期していません
    I don't know if have we reached 5% yet? Even Automattic is not at 5% yet.
  • 同期していません
    So it's a process and for more examples I would like to get back on you.
  • 同期していません
    Keep an eye on the blog because this is something I want to highlight a lot more.
  • 同期していません
    And if you're in the audience or if you are watching online and you are doing something cool giving back to the group please reach out.
  • 同期していません
    Because this is something I would like to have WordPress.org, also the page that allows people a letter of commitment and sign something that says this is what we're giving back and then we can highlight them.
  • 同期していません
    Because I think that that ultimately creates a longterm sustainable model for the WordPress community.
  • 同期していません
    And this will be the very last one.
  • 同期していません
    So no pressure.
  • 同期していません
    No pressure at all.
  • 同期していません
    Given the release of PHP 7 and how you made mention of a willingness to sacrifice a bit of backwards compatibility if what's being gained is big enough, WordPress presently, the minimum requirement for PHP is 5.2 but it does recommend 5.5.
  • 同期していません
    When can we expect a minimum requirement to be bumped up a bit, given the age of like, say, PHP 5.2 or similar versions?
  • 同期していません
    The thing that we learned is that if we change our minimum requirement, the assumption is if we change it, it will drive more people to switch.
  • 同期していません
    But what would actually happen is we would leave a lot of people behind.
  • 同期していません
    If you look at it, a lot of folks what's really driving this is the web host, not necessarily people choosing to use these older versions of PHP.
  • 同期していません
    As far as we know, all the major web hosts currently have programs under way, all the ones that are big in WordPress, to start to upgrade their PHPs.
  • 同期していません
    It's probably not to 5.7 yet.
  • 同期していません
    We're seeing significant swings and usage.
  • 同期していません
    As we track that, maybe it's just the 5% or 3% on 5.2.
  • 同期していません
    That's still millions of websites.
  • 同期していません
    And one key, you'll see that whenever we can we try to do as much as possible to protect every website.
  • 同期していません
    This is why I will sometimes back date security back to 3.7.
  • 同期していません
    Because if we update to protect the sites.
  • 同期していません
    We do.
  • 同期していません
    And that's kind of our sense.
  • 同期していません
    So when I think about backwards compatibility, it's not leaving behind millions of users because they have no control over a server, it's providing a new way, providing a new interface, a way of developing, that a next generation of applications to be built.
  • 同期していません
    And to be honest, there's not a ton in there that is a significantly users experience.
  • 同期していません
    Whereas the switch to JavaScript actually enables us to build interfaces which is sometimes 10 times as fast as what they're replacing.
  • 同期していません
    So much more fluid.
  • 同期していません
    So I think that is how we have to think about it.
  • 同期していません
    And regardless of what decisions we make, and anything we do will be in the next couple of years, we have this incredible reverence for the user not wanting to break trust and thinking about the importance that backwards compatibility has allowed us to become the most  25% of the web, actually 58% of all CMS's in terms of market share.
  • 同期していません
    As we bring these people on, we want to get to a place where we can tell them the latest and greatest and we can work with the host to find it.
  • 同期していません
    So the things we're going to be doing is try to identify  because we get these update things.
  • 同期していません
    So we're going to be looking at who are  what's the wall of shame for PHP and I'm reaching out privately and publicly in the future.
  • 同期していません
    So we encourage these web posts to get the clients.
  • 同期していません
    Because it's really in their hands to get as many of them on the latest versions as possible.
  • 同期していません
    It won't be us dropping it to try to change things.
  • 同期していません
    It won't be us dropping it because things have changed.
  • 同期していません
    And that's where we can use our position of power is to work with the web hosts and things to show them what's great around the corner.
  • 同期していません
    I think PHP will help this because it does have really cool performance improvements.
    And we are out of time.
  • 同期していません
    I wanted to thank both you and everyone else for making this the coolest WordCamp I've ever been to.
  • 同期していません
    Thank you.
    [ Applause ]
タイトル:
Matt Mullenweg: State of the Word 2015
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  • row no 1196
    There's an emoji for that.[ br ] -> There's an emoji for that.[ Laugh ]

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