There is no denying the fact that WordPress stands atop of every other content management service since it powers over 28% of all the websites in the world. However, it would be wrong to say that it is the only CMS that users can get their hands on.
Joomla and Drupal are by no means slouches when it comes to managing quality content. The epic battle between the big 3 dates as far back as 14 years from now.
From afar, these three appear to be at a stalemate as they all have desirable features that bloggers and web developers are looking for. But, there are considerable differences of which we will delve deeper over here.
Now let’s take a closer look at what each one’s highs and lows really are.
Most, if not all of WordPress’ themes are optimized to load the main site effectively on mobile screens like their desktop counterparts. Ensuring that your site can open on any device is a way of confirming how flexible it really is.
You don’t have to be a master coder to learn how to use WordPress. In fact, it’s so simple that even beginners can use it without a hassle. Creating new posts and pages on WordPress is a breeze unlike on Drupal and Joomla.
WordPress has you covered in the SEO department with plugins that are built for just that purpose. There are a bunch of third-party SEO plugins for WordPress that optimize your content and also analyze pages for keywords. WordPress SEO by Yoast and All-in-SEO are the best plugins.
With the support of hundreds of millions of users online, you are more than likely to find the solution to any problem you encounter with WordPress. Whether it is on official support forums, codex, handbooks, blogs, or Slack channels, there is really no shortage of a helping hand.
WordPress is literally stacked with an arsenal of themes and plugins in which you will surely find one that befits the needs of your site. You get just about any theme from free to paid over here.
Even when running a self-hosted WordPress website, you will find that it is relatively cheaper to run it than the likes of Joomla and Drupal.
Being the most popular CMS in the world easily makes WordPress a primary target for hackers, spammers, cyber-criminals, terrorists and so much more. In spite of buffing up its security protocols, WordPress is still highly vulnerable to these attacks, especially with third-party plugins and themes.
There are plenty of unnecessary codes that are generic and take up a lot of online resources, which then greatly reduces a web page’s loading speed. And as we all know, a slow-loading site will deflect users in the long-run.
As we have seen with speed, WordPress is not good at handling large quantities of data like its rivals, Drupal and Joomla.
Time and again users will receive updates that do not align with their
This article was written by Moeez and originally published on WPblog.