WordPress galleries, such as those created by the Responsive Lightbox & Gallery plugin, are a combination of elegance and convenience. With galleries, you do not have to worry about re-arranging images. You also save space and can include as many images as you want. The problem is that a gallery is also bigger in size than a single image, and therefore it can result in slower loading times on your WordPress blog.
ImageRecycle can do wonders for your WordPress blog and its images. With ImageRecycle’s compression, you can optimize images by compressing them by up to 80% of their original sizes. That is all well and good, but your WordPress media is not there just to occupy server space. Your WordPress media is there to be seen.
The concept of modular blocks making up WordPress posts and pages arrived alongside Gutenberg, but really, WordPress itself is modular in structure. Take your WordPress Media Library, for example. You can upload images and use them in posts or pages, regardless of the editor that you are using. In this article, we focus specifically on Elementor, and how you can optimize images using ImageRecycle.
If you want to have a really professional WordPress site to grow up your business or you have a WordPress site and you want to take the next step, you should know that one of the most important parts of your site is the media library and you will have to have it organized.
Optimization? Check. Lazy loading? Check again. Still, your Joomla! website feels clunky and it takes too long to load on mobile devices and slow connections. Despair not—this is when the HTML structure comes in handy; more precisely, the image source sets, or the srcset attribute.
Take any image on your WordPress or Joomla blog. If you rate quality, odds are that the image is large enough that it has to be scaled down to fit on your readers’ desktop devices, let alone on mobile devices. Quality is all well and good, but cases such as this one come at a hefty price.