Introduction If you had been following all the latest news in the WordPress community, you would have definitely heard about the development of Gutenberg editor. And, if you had been following Om’s interview of Matt Mullenweg the day before, during WordCamp Europe 2017 held at Paris (I was following the live-stream on YouTube), you would have watched Matt share a demo of what can be achieved by using the new Gutenberg editor along with how merging it to the core will allow us (the WordPress community) to leapfrog over competitors like Wix and Weebly. Well, now coming back to point the Gutenberg plugin is officially available for download from the plugin repository. But be aware that it is still in its beta state, meaning it could break your site or some features at any time (though not necessary that it should) upon installing or playing around with. What is the Gutenberg Editor? On the plugin download page, Gutenberg describes itself as a block editor whose goal is to make adding rich content to your WordPress powered site simple and enjoyable. True to its description, I found it quite interesting while using the Gutenberg editor. Using it was like a modern retake
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