Many site owners via any web-hosting services has been relying on a multinetwork plugin to create a multinetwork. For this instance, you wanted to have a dedicated subdomain where you can implement an action center, or other sections of your site via directories. This is useful if you wanted to enable users to read content that is published on each site that is relevant, and you wanted to manage a directory-based multisite. However; you can still export your content, and you can import content to your new instance of wordpress, but you may need to reconfigure your site after that.
Some webmasters wanted to implement a static website instead of a blog because, they wanted to setup a website that is dedicated to run services, such as enabling advertisers to purchase ad slots, or running a support site, or just running a website with advanced information.
Although; some people wanted to run a static website,–instead of a traditional blog when using self-hosted WordPress. Whether if you had a sigle installs of WordPress that is dedicated to do each function. You wanted to run your own social networking site that is an alternative to a common social networking site that is indeed out of shape, or too much ads spying on your computer. However; I’m still experimenting with my website,–trying to fix up my support site, and find the way to rewrite articles that are outdated.
There were some plugins that promote copy-protection services that are built to inhibit fair-use… well, I don’t support this scheme because, these schemes are built to make your plugins susceptible to malware. But some companies has violated WordPress’s GPL requirements for people who wanted to reuse GPL-based software. Many people has experienced some issues with these plugins that are still lurking inside WordPress’s plugin directory and repository. Some users has flagged these plugins for abuse of the GPL requirements, but these plugins has been reuploaded again.
You used Blogger for a long time, but you discovered some other blogs wrongfully deleted by Blogger,–owned by Google Inc. And you were screwed by Google’s flaws! But don’t worry… there are 20 reasons you should make a switch to WordPress today.
For the past years; I’ve been working with my sites as I write content like a book. I believe some people may experience some difficulties when reading posts that are written like chapters of a book. If you have posts that are long as 4000 words, and you were trying to segment your long stories into chapters; you may encounter some problems when some of your visitors have trouble navigating on your site,–reading from one post to the another.