Now You Can Blog from Everywhere!

We’ve made it quick and convenient for you to manage your blog from anywhere. In this blog post we’ll share the ways you can post to your Wix Blog. Blogging from Your Wix Blog Dashboard On the dashboard, you have everything you need to manage your blog in one place. You can create new posts, set categories and more. To head to your Dashboard, open the Wix Editor and click on Blog > Posts. Blogging from Your Published Site Did you know that you can blog right from your published website? After you publish your site, go to your website’s URL and login with your Wix account. There you can write and edit posts, manage comments, pin posts and more! Just click on the 3 dot icon ( ⠇) to see all the

Design a Stunning Blog

When it comes to design, the Wix blog has everything you need to create beautiful posts that will grab your reader's attention. Check out our essential design features. Choose from 8 stunning layouts Your Wix Blog comes with 8 beautiful layouts. From your blog's settings, choose the layout that’s right for you. For example, a tiled layout is popular for helping visitors discover more posts that interest them. Or, choose a classic single column layout that lets readers scroll down and see your post topics one by one. Every layout comes with the latest social features built in. Readers can easily share posts on social networks like Facebook and Twitter and view how many people have liked a pos

Grow Your Blog Community

With Wix Blog, you’re not only sharing your voice with the world, you can also grow an active online community. That’s why the Wix blog comes with a built-in members area - so that readers can easily sign easily up to become members of your blog. What can members do? Members can follow each other, write and reply to comments and receive blog notifications. Each member gets their own personal profile page that they can customize. Tip: You can make any member of your blog a writer so they can write posts for your blog. Adding multiple writers is a great way to grow your content and keep it fresh and diversified. Here’s how to do it: Head to your Member’s Page Search for the member you want to

Steve Nieland: Smart Grid

Elevator pitch Understanding an Intelligent Electrical Network Abstract The energy landscape is changing. By 2025, there will be 10x more connected devices than people. New electric energy demand is projected to grow at double the rate of other energy sources over the next 20 years. In that same time frame, Bloomberg projects that one third of new cars solid will be electric vehicles. All this while the current electric grid is aging and adding traditional generation assets is expensive with long lead times. The future is looking to distributed, localized energy sourcing to provide more resilient, cost effective energy delivery. This delivery model also requires more sophisticated control

Shanna Koltz and Naomi Moes-Jankins: The Art Alley

Elevator pitch Shanna Koltz and Naomi Moes Jenkins are collaborating on an art installation for the city of De Pere. They are combining 2D and 3D mediums creating a thought provoking installation that will focus on the importance of the honey bee. They will be transforming an otherwise boring alley into a usable public space for the city to enjoy. Abstract Shanna Koltz and Naomi Moes- Jenkins are collaborating on a public art installment that will merge their 2D and 3D mediums into one cohesive conceptual art experience. The installation will be a thought provoking display highlighting the importance of the honey bee to our eco system. The artists hope that this project will make people see

Greg Aldrete: Ancient Rome

Elevator pitch Engineering the Infrastructure of the World's First Megacity Abstract Ancient Rome was the world's first great megacity with a population of over one million inhabitants. This talk will present information about the surprisingly sophisticated infrastructure necessary to support this vast population, including how the city was supplied with food and water, where its inhabitants lived, and what the average Roman did for fun. While attention often focuses on Rome's fabulous temples and palaces, its roads, sewers, harbors, warehouses, aqueducts, and apartment buildings were just as impressive, and arguably, far more important to the typical Roman man or woman in the street. Bio Gr

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