Hallway Hangout: Discussion on Full Site Editing Issues/PRs/Designs (30 July)

This is a summary of a Hallway Hangout that was wrangled in the #fse-outreach-experiment channel as part of the FSE Outreach Program. Thank you to everyone who joined in!

Attendance: @bobbingwide @poena @jcasabona @richtabor @desrosj @optimizewordpress

Video Recording:

Topics Covered:

  • Happy birthday to @bobbingwide! Thanks for hanging with us for part of your special day.
  • Before recording, we talked a bit about various courses people are working on/have worked on related to FSE and the difficulty in keeping things up to date while so much is changing.
  • We started the call chatting about a TT1 blocks and global styles bug that Joe found. He’ll pass along the details. With the launch of 5.8, it’s been harder it seems to replicate problems and their sources.
  • We talked about various theme related topics including how to handle theme switches, different ways to set color options (particularly for patterns), a creative solution for having responsive font sizes (and later a PR exploring next steps to make this happen), and what else still requires custom CSSCSS CSS is an acronym for cascading style sheets. This is what controls the design or look and feel of a site..
  • Rich shared that he just converted his site’s theme to a blockBlock Block is the abstract term used to describe units of markup that, composed together, form the content or layout of a webpage using the WordPress editor. The idea combines concepts of what in the past may have achieved with shortcodes, custom HTML, and embed discovery into a single consistent API and user experience. theme and we briefly went over his recent post on block templates. He also shared how he made older color slugs still work with new sequential ones while working with Ana on a recent block theme.
  • Once more, we talked through having a dedicated place for global settings/styles.
  • We went through the recent PRs on flex layout which led to a discussion around general confusion in setting layouts, including with template parts.
  • We checked out the site editor mosaic view designs and very recent PR to implement some of the functionality.
  • We discussed the difference between patterns, templates, template parts, and reusable blocks, including going over a discussion about having starter page templates/patterns.
  • Herb shared some struggles with a combination of the new widgetWidget A WordPress Widget is a small block that performs a specific function. You can add these widgets in sidebars also known as widget-ready areas on your web page. WordPress widgets were originally created to provide a simple and easy-to-use way of giving design and structure control of the WordPress theme to the user. screen and configuring multiple block.jsons. Rich shared this plugin that has multiple as an example to review.
  • Carolina gave a final plug after the recording stopped for anyone who might have any ideas about how best to solve this reported dark mode problem.

If you’re a theme author who has worked with theme.jsonJSON JSON, or JavaScript Object Notation, is a minimal, readable format for structuring data. It is used primarily to transmit data between a server and web application, as an alternative to XML. in some capacity, please fill out this theme survey.

#fse-hallway-hangout, #fse-outreach-program, #full-site-editing

Help shape the future of theme design

With WordPress 5.8 came the official introduction of theme.json to the project allowing you to configure both existing editor settings like enabling custom colors and adopt new ones as they are released. Since this new mechanism is an early step towards a comprehensive style system for the future of WordPress, it’s important to hear from everyone who is currently using theme.jsonJSON JSON, or JavaScript Object Notation, is a minimal, readable format for structuring data. It is used primarily to transmit data between a server and web application, as an alternative to XML. to learn more about how folks are using this tool and what might make sense to include in CoreCore Core is the set of software required to run WordPress. The Core Development Team builds WordPress. going forward. 

If you’re a theme author who has used theme.json or is interested in doing so, please fill out this survey by August 13th to help shape its future.

If you haven’t yet used theme.json, this survey won’t be applicable to you. Thanks in advance for taking the time to share your thoughts! The results will be shared in a recap post.

If you’re curious about theme.json and haven’t had a chance to explore just yet, check out this previous call for testing offering different difficulty levels of flows and the latest WordPress News post on Configuring Theme Design with theme.json.

#fse-outreach-program, #fse-outreach-survey, #themes

Hallway Hangout: Discussion on theme.json (7 July)

This is a summary of a Hallway Hangout that was wrangled in the #fse-outreach-experiment channel as part of the FSE Outreach Program. Thank you to everyone who joined the conversation!

Attendance: 10 Attendees in total

You can watch the recording of the call here:

Notable Topics Covered:

  • Difficulty with knowing the initial values of some things that are defined outside of theme.jsonJSON JSON, or JavaScript Object Notation, is a minimal, readable format for structuring data. It is used primarily to transmit data between a server and web application, as an alternative to XML.
  • Challenges in making responsive designs work well across unlimited resolutions, both large and small.
  • Need for a well documented and complete schema of settings available as well as the default initial values.

The call for testing will remain open for feedback until July 14th. Please feel free to check the test here.

#fse-hallway-hangout, #fse-outreach-program, #full-site-editing

FSE Program Testing Call #7: Polished Portfolios

This is the seventh call for testing as part of the Full Site Editing Outreach Program! As mentioned in the sixth testing call, if you haven’t been able to participate yet, now is a great time to do so leading up to 5.8. 

For more information about this outreach program, please review this FAQ for helpful details. To properly join the fun, please head to #fse-outreach-experiment in Make Slack for future testing announcements, helpful posts, and more. 

Feature Overview

As a reminder, Template Editing Mode is the feature of Full Site Editing that unlocks the ability to switch between editing an individual’s post/page content and the template that an individual post/page uses. With this feature, you can create a new template, edit current ones, and select which template you want to use for pages/posts. You can learn more about this feature in the following video: 

To ground this test in a real-world example, we’re going to build out a portfolio page showcasing your hypothetically amazing work. If you use the demo content, you’ll embrace your inner architect and show off visuals of pretend locations, like BlockBlock Block is the abstract term used to describe units of markup that, composed together, form the content or layout of a webpage using the WordPress editor. The idea combines concepts of what in the past may have achieved with shortcodes, custom HTML, and embed discovery into a single consistent API and user experience. PluginPlugin A plugin is a piece of software containing a group of functions that can be added to a WordPress website. They can extend functionality or add new features to your WordPress websites. WordPress plugins are written in the PHP programming language and integrate seamlessly with WordPress. These can be free in the WordPress.org Plugin Directory https://wordpress.org/plugins/ or can be cost-based plugin from a third-party Harbor and GutenbergGutenberg The Gutenberg project is the new Editor Interface for WordPress. The editor improves the process and experience of creating new content, making writing rich content much simpler. It uses ‘blocks’ to add richness rather than shortcodes, custom HTML etc. https://wordpress.org/gutenberg/ Parkour Space. Please share a screenshot in your comment so we can celebrate what you’ve made. For inspiration, here’s my example and here are a few high end example from some designers using Gutenberg.

Note: Compared to the sixth call for testing, this is an intentionally more open-ended call for testing setup to have you, the tester, push this feature to its limits. Have fun with it!

Testing Environment 

While there’s more information below to ensure you get everything set up properly, here are the key aspects to have in place with your testing environment: 

Generally speaking, please use the latest versions of each part of the setup and keep in mind that versions might have changed since this post was shared.

Testing FlowFlow Flow is the path of screens and interactions taken to accomplish a task. It’s an experience vector. Flow is also a feeling. It’s being unselfconscious and in the zone. Flow is what happens when difficulties are removed and you are freed to pursue an activity without forming intentions. You just do it.
Flow is the actual user experience, in many ways. If you like, you can think of flow as a really comprehensive set of user stories. When you think about user flow, you’re thinking about exactly how a user will perform the tasks allowed by your product.Flow and Context
 

While this call for testing is focused on testing a specific feature, you’ll likely find other bugs in the process of testing with such a betaBeta A pre-release of software that is given out to a large group of users to trial under real conditions. Beta versions have gone through alpha testing in-house and are generally fairly close in look, feel and function to the final product; however, design changes often occur as part of the process. feature! Please know any bugs you find are welcome in your report for testing, even if they aren’t directly applicable to the tested feature. 

Known issues:

While creating this call for testing, a few issues popped up that you, too, might experience as you go through this. Rest assured they have been reported. Here’s a nonexhaustive list of the most serious items:

Known issues are expected to be found at this stage in development for something that’s so actively being iterated upon.

Setup Instructions: 

  1. Have a test site using the latest version of WordPress. It’s important this is not a production/live site. 
  2. Install the TT1 Blocks theme by going to Appearances > Themes > Add New. Once installed, activate the theme. 
  3. Create six posts with two different categories and featured images of your choosing along with at least four pages to use for your menu. Alternatively, you can download and import the demo Gutenberg content created especially for this test via the WordPress importer under Tools >  Import.
  4. Go to the website’s admin.
  5. Install and activate the Gutenberg plugin from Plugins > Add New. If you already have it installed, make sure you are using at least Gutenberg 10.7.1
  6. You should now see a navigation item titled “Site Editor (beta).” If you don’t see that in your sidebarSidebar A sidebar in WordPress is referred to a widget-ready area used by WordPress themes to display information that is not a part of the main content. It is not always a vertical column on the side. It can be a horizontal rectangle below or above the content area, footer, header, or any where in the theme., you aren’t correctly using the Site Editing experiment. Do not click on this as we will not be exploring the Site Editor for this test!

Setting up your portfolio page

  1. Under Pages, select “Add New” and title it “Portfolio”. 
  2. In the page content, add in a Query Block and select whatever pattern you’d like or use the Inserter to add in a Query Pattern. Here’s a short video showing how to insert a pattern in case you get stuck. 
  3. Once the pattern is inserted, you can open the Block Settings and under “Settings” turn off the “Inherit query from URLURL A specific web address of a website or web page on the Internet, such as a website’s URL www.wordpress.org”. From there, you should see options to customize what posts this Query Block includes. The demo content includes the following categories to use: Portfolio, Parks, Buildings. 
  4. Customize the Query Block to your liking! This might include creating columns to put in different Query Blocks to show off different categories of posts or adding in additional blocks like Post Author. If you get stuck here, please jump down to the “Customization Instructions/Ideas” for help. 

Creating and customizing a new template

  1. In the sidebar, open the Settings and select Page Settings (you should see Page and Block). Select “New” under the Template section to create a new template. Here’s a short video in case you get stuck. 
  2. Title the new template “Portfolio”. 
  3. From there, you’ll enter Template Editing Mode and, in the headerHeader The header of your site is typically the first thing people will experience. The masthead or header art located across the top of your page is part of the look and feel of your website. It can influence a visitor’s opinion about your content and you/ your organization’s brand. It may also look different on different screen sizes., you’ll see a Site Title, Site Tagline, and a Separator Block. You can keep these blocks, convert them to Columns, or remove them entirely. 
  4. Add in a Navigation Block to the Header and select the “Start Empty” option. From there, add each page you created to the menu to set the structure. If you use the demo content, the page names are as follows so you can search for them: About, Contact, Resume, Partners, Influences. 
  5. At this point, you can customize the header, footer, and more to your liking. If you get stuck here, please jump down to the “Customization Instructions/Ideas” for help. Get creative and make it your own!
  6. Save your changes and view your Portfolio page.

Customization Instructions/Ideas:

While the last test was meant to guide you through the specifics of creating a customized template, this test is meant to allow you to explore what customization might look like for you. This makes for a more open-ended and expansive test that should help you explore the edges of the experience and, ideally, find both bugs and enhancement requests! Because there are two points of customizations in this test, the following instructions/ideas are broken down to cover each. Remember that what’s shared below is just the beginning of the customization you can try out!

Portfolio Page ideas:

  • Change the Post Title block to have a set background color, different font sizes, and different alignments. 
  • Change the width of the column that the Featured ImageFeatured image A featured image is the main image used on your blog archive page and is pulled when the post or page is shared on social media. The image can be used to display in widget areas on your site or in a summary list of posts. block is in to make the image larger or smaller. 
  • Add additional blocks to the Query Block and customize them.
  • Change general alignment of the main blocks provided by the Query Block. 
  • Add in an introduction section to make the Portfolio page more real with a Heading Block, Cover Block, and more. 
  • Use multiple Query Blocks for different categories of posts! Remember that for the demo content, there are three categories that you can interact with: Portfolio, Parks, Buildings. 

Portfolio Template ideas:

What to notice:

Remember to share a screenshot of what you created if you’re up for it!

  • Did the experience crash at any point?
  • Did the saving experience work properly? 
  • Did you find any features missing?
  • What did you find particularly confusing or frustrating about the experience?
  • What did you especially enjoy or appreciate about the experience? 
  • Did you find that what you created in Template Editing Mode matched what you saw on your site?
  • Did it work using Keyboard only?
  • Did it work using a screen reader?

Leave Feedback by June 9th June 16th.

Please leave feedback in the comments of this post. If you’d prefer, you’re always welcome to create issues in this GitHub repo directly for Gutenberg and in this GitHub repo for TT1 Blocks. If you leave feedback in GitHubGitHub GitHub is a website that offers online implementation of git repositories that can can easily be shared, copied and modified by other developers. Public repositories are free to host, private repositories require a paid subscription. GitHub introduced the concept of the ‘pull request’ where code changes done in branches by contributors can be reviewed and discussed before being merged be the repository owner. https://github.com/, please do still comment below with the link. If you see that someone else has already reported a problem, please still note your experience with it below, as it’ll help give those working on this experience more well-rounded insight into what to improve. 

Note: Originally feedback was set to be due by June 9th but this has been updated to June 16th to give more time for feedback.

#fse-outreach-program, #fse-testing-call, #full-site-editing

Proposal: Test Badges for the FSE Outreach Program

Teamwork makes the dream work, and in reflecting on the one year of the experimental FSE Outreach Program, it seems important to recognize those who have helped make this a success thus far. To that end, I wanted to open up a discussion around how we can incorporate profile badges into the FSE Outreach Program to recognize folks who have been deeply involved in responding to program efforts. I’m not sure how this is usually done with the test team, but I’d love to acknowledge the wonderful folks who have helped thus far!

Proposed qualifications

Currently, my thinking is that contributor badges could be given in two cases:

  • Gave feedback on 5+ calls for testing.
  • Translated 5+ calls for testing.

Share your questions/feedback by June 4th

At this point, these are the questions on my mind to discuss:

  1. Does the amount of participation make sense to you (5+ calls for testing)? 
  2. Does a Polyglot profile badge already cover the latter item around translating calls for testing?
  3. Are there other ways people are contributing that should be acknowledged with a badge? 

Based on what I see on other teams that do contributor badges, badges are associated closely with the mission of the team, so I am purposefully not including amplification efforts here. Tied to this, I’m not including wrangling group testing as I still see that as being consolidated into giving feedback on 5+ calls for testing. I don’t feel strongly about either aspect and would love to hear what others think!

Next steps

If this proceeds, I’ll do the following:

  • Share a follow-up post confirming how badges are earned 
  • Get access to assign badges to individuals. 
  • Coordinate with the MetaMeta Meta is a term that refers to the inside workings of a group. For us, this is the team that works on internal WordPress sites like WordCamp Central and Make WordPress. team to add badges to the profiles of those who already qualify. 
  • Update documentation accordingly. 

In the long run, I’d also love for this to set the groundwork for more people to get involved in the actual running of the program: writing calls for testing, triaging feedback, writing summary posts, etc. This might mean in the future that badges are given after you’ve helped with one round of testing. 

#fse-outreach-program

Hallway Hangout: Discussion on Full Site Editing Issues/PRs/Designs (20 May)

This is a summary of a Hallway Hangout that was wrangled in the #fse-outreach-experiment channel as part of the FSE Outreach Program. Thank you to everyone who joined in!

Attendance: @mkaz @annezazu @bobbingwide @bph

Video Recording:

Topics Covered:

  • We chit chatted before recording about our various usernames and why we picked what we did!
  • Anne briefly gave an overview of the current call for testing open until May 26th.
  • We briefly covered the UX of using the Post Content Block as Anne thought she was running into a bug but it’s more of a painful UXUX UX is an acronym for User Experience - the way the user uses the UI. Think ‘what they are doing’ and less about how they do it. than anything else.
  • We talked about the proposal to hide Post Blocks in the post editor for 5.8 since many of these theme blocks aren’t truly necessary there. Everyone agreed that this makes sense to have in place to prevent possible confusion with users.
  • We explored Appearance > Template Parts and Templates talking about whether this entry point will be available in 5.8 and confirming that Template Part Block isn’t planned to be unlocked in classic themes for 5.8.
  • We talked about a known bug with embeds, specifically YouTube not rendering in the Site Editor.
  • We discussed the “click through to edit” approach being explored for template parts, reusable blocks, query blockBlock Block is the abstract term used to describe units of markup that, composed together, form the content or layout of a webpage using the WordPress editor. The idea combines concepts of what in the past may have achieved with shortcodes, custom HTML, and embed discovery into a single consistent API and user experience., and more.
  • We covered the navigation block, the two dash icon over three dash icon, and how JS is being rendered on the front end in order to make the hamburger menu keyboard accessible.
  • We closed out talking about the upcoming call for testing launching also on May 26th and focused on a more open ended exploration of Template Editing Mode. We chatted a bit about the pros and cons of having a test being very defined vs open ended in terms of getting the right balance to result in productive feedback for the project.

Next Steps

Anne is going to follow up on a few issues found and a discussion point to include as a comment in an issue:

  • Replicate and report a bug in the spacing of a Query Block pattern.
  • Replicate and report bug with Query Block pattern where the Title color does not update if you select the “make title a link” option.
  • Re-share idea an idea from @mkaz to this discussion around adding into the “Quick edit” options the ability to assign a template or template part to a new theme.

#fse-hallway-hangout, #fse-outreach-program, #full-site-editing

FSE Program: Bring your questions – Round Two

With the Go/No Go Next Steps outlined ahead of WordPress 5.8’s release in July 2021, let’s use this time to dig into any general questions you all might have around Full Site Editing! If possible, please focus questions specifically around WordPress 5.8 as those will be the most high impact to address. You are welcome to submit questions using the form below or to leave them as a comment on this post by May 12th

Keep in mind that because, depending on the questions it’s likely that some answers might take the form of “people are working to figure this out and feedback is welcome here,” rather than a definitive answer. This is especially true for features/milestones that are planned for the 5.9 release.

Where will you share the answers? 

I’ll share a recap post on this blog (Make Test). Questions will be grouped with corresponding answers for easy review. You can see what the outcome will look like based on the first round here. I will track down answers to every question and share my work as I go by creating a collaborative Google doc where people can help find answers or simply see how the work evolves. I very much welcome collaboration here!

While the main result will be a lovely list of answers, this collective effort will also be useful for future documentation updates and potential tutorials. Once the post is published, I will follow up via email with everyone who left their email and a question in the form. For anyone who leaves a question as a comment on this post, I will @ your username in the recap post so you don’t miss out too!

For more information about this experimental program, please review this FAQ for helpful details. To properly join the fun, please head to #fse-outreach-experiment in Make Slack for future testing announcements, helpful posts, and more will be shared there. To help with planning your involvement, you can see the upcoming/current schedule for the FSE Outreach Program here.

#fse-outreach-program #full-site-editing #gutenbergGutenberg The Gutenberg project is the new Editor Interface for WordPress. The editor improves the process and experience of creating new content, making writing rich content much simpler. It uses ‘blocks’ to add richness rather than shortcodes, custom HTML etc. https://wordpress.org/gutenberg/ #coreCore Core is the set of software required to run WordPress. The Core Development Team builds WordPress.-editor #fse-testing-call

Hallway Hangout: Discussion on Full Site Editing Issues/PRs/Designs (8 April)

This is a summary of a Hallway Hangout that was wrangled in the #fse-outreach-experiment channel as part of the FSE Outreach Program. Thank you to everyone who joined in! If you’re keen to join an effort like this in the future, please join the slackSlack Slack is a Collaborative Group Chat Platform https://slack.com/. The WordPress community has its own Slack Channel at https://make.wordpress.org/chat/. channel.

Attendance: @poena @paaljoachim @mkaz @annezazu @oglekler and Karl joined.

Video Recording:

Topics Covered

  • We started off with a neat issue from Paal around adding the post/page title to the post editor‘s top bar to create a more consistent experience between the site editor and post editor for users.
  • We talked about the saving flowFlow Flow is the path of screens and interactions taken to accomplish a task. It’s an experience vector. Flow is also a feeling. It’s being unselfconscious and in the zone. Flow is what happens when difficulties are removed and you are freed to pursue an activity without forming intentions. You just do it.
    Flow is the actual user experience, in many ways. If you like, you can think of flow as a really comprehensive set of user stories. When you think about user flow, you’re thinking about exactly how a user will perform the tasks allowed by your product.Flow and Context
    and how it’s a key part to build trust with users exploring a new feature for the first time. Currently, it’s a bit confusing and not yet robust enough to be fully intuitive to use.
  • We discussed how consistency across saving experiences will go a long way including having similar flows for saving individual blockBlock Block is the abstract term used to describe units of markup that, composed together, form the content or layout of a webpage using the WordPress editor. The idea combines concepts of what in the past may have achieved with shortcodes, custom HTML, and embed discovery into a single consistent API and user experience. changes, a reusable block, a template, and more.
  • We talked through the designs shared around saving drafts of changes along with scheduling changes. This could be a neat but complex feature to manage due to the multi-entity aspect of FSE.
  • We talked about how it would be neat for there to be a “builder mode” where certain tool could be more visible when you’re in the process of active building vs maintaining. This is likely a role for a pluginPlugin A plugin is a piece of software containing a group of functions that can be added to a WordPress website. They can extend functionality or add new features to your WordPress websites. WordPress plugins are written in the PHP programming language and integrate seamlessly with WordPress. These can be free in the WordPress.org Plugin Directory https://wordpress.org/plugins/ or can be cost-based plugin from a third-party to play in the future.
  • While chatting about dismissing changes, Marcus brought up an interesting point around dismissing changes wondering aloud how often do people unselect changes? It would be neat to find comparison points.
  • Paal shared a neat design he worked on where if someone unchecks/unselects changes, the save button changes to discard changes. This could be a neat way to act as a confirmation message for the user and a neat contextual nudge.
  • We went through template editing and the recently merged PR allowing classic themes access to a blank template. Carolina shared that this is currently setup as being opt out for themers and that one can’t choose from an existing template yet (can only edit the current template or create a new one).
  • As we were going through template editing, we paused to talk about how valuable a welcome guide will be at this stage. There is one in progress for the site editor that should cover this as it mentions if a user accesses site editing via editing a post.
  • We chatted about the dynamic between editing one piece of your site vs the entire thing and how to add necessary friction to the experience. This included talking about the designs shared around clicking in to edit template parts.

Next Steps:

@annezazu reported a few bugs found and left a comment on an issue to pass along feedback from the group:

#fse-hallway-hangout, #fse-outreach-program, #full-site-editing

FSE Program: Connecting with Local Communities

To better expand the reach of the FSE Outreach Program, I am exploring creative ways to engage the wider community. In the #fse-outreach-experiment slackSlack Slack is a Collaborative Group Chat Platform https://slack.com/. The WordPress community has its own Slack Channel at https://make.wordpress.org/chat/. channel (join us!), I recently shared an idea to create better connections between the program’s work and local polyglot communities. Since then, I’ve had the chance to work with @mimi who is a part of the Japanese WordPress community. I wanted to share how our work is evolving so others can join in. 

Here are a few ways that someone who is a part of a local polyglot community can help with the FSE Outreach Program: 

  • Translate this page on “How to test FSE” into your local community language so more people can participate. 
  • Translate future Calls for Testing and share your community’s feedback in the FSE Outreach Program. 
  • Facilitate testing in your community by following the Calls for Testing and translating the feedback into English either to share on GitHubGitHub GitHub is a website that offers online implementation of git repositories that can can easily be shared, copied and modified by other developers. Public repositories are free to host, private repositories require a paid subscription. GitHub introduced the concept of the ‘pull request’ where code changes done in branches by contributors can be reviewed and discussed before being merged be the repository owner. https://github.com/ or on the official Call for Testing post. 
  • Bonus idea: you can create content in your local language on Full Site Editing. Here’s an example from @overclokk who did a video in Italian talking about this feature

If this seems like too much, try to find someone else in your local community to work with. For example, you could divide the work so one person translates the Calls for Testing, while another person translates the feedback that’s received to share on the official Call for Testing post. 

If you’re interested in working on these ideas in your local community, please comment below or message me on slack (@annezazu). 

I want to make this easier for anyone interested in any of the above ideas so let me know if this is an area you want to help with. Feedback is always welcome so please pingPing The act of sending a very small amount of data to an end point. Ping is used in computer science to illicit a response from a target server to test it’s connection. Ping is also a term used by Slack users to @ someone or send them a direct message (DM). Users might say something along the lines of “Ping me when the meeting starts.” me or share your thoughts in the #fse-outreach-experiment

Finally, big props and thank you to @mimi who has kindly started helping here and has been giving me feedback along the way.  

#fse-outreach-program, #full-site-editing

FSE Program: Test FSE Anytime

As part of leading the FSE Outreach Program, I’ve been building out resources to help further the overall mission of gathering feedback. While calls for testing are shared as frequently as possible, there are times when there isn’t an active call for testing. This shouldn’t be a blocker for anyone to explore FSE and give feedback

To help empower everyone, I made the following guide: 

Consider this just a start! Please let me know what else would be useful to include or update as you go through it. I’d love to help as many people as possible get excited about FSE and give feedback. 

#fse-outreach-program #full-site-editing