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The short answer is yes. But it seems that the WordPress team are moving toward encouraging the creation of networks of sites rather than simply using Multisite. I watched this video: http://wordpress.tv/2014/07/26/john-james-jacoby-multisite-and-multi-network/ Which gives a good insight into creating a Network of sites. Each Network can have a different ...


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Admittedly a clever solution, and one that works fine within the scope of your original question. For future readers with similar use cases' reference though I would suggest they also consider creating a multisite (network) install. When used purely for sub domain sites (ie no domain mapping) it's not greatly more difficult to create and manage than a ...


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wp-config.php if ( is_alt_domain( $_SERVER['SERVER_NAME'] ) ) { $domain = str_replace( 'www.', '', $_SERVER['SERVER_NAME'] ); define( 'WP_SITEURL', 'http://www.' . $domain ); define( 'WP_HOME', 'http://www.' . $domain ); } else if (is_sub_domain( $_SERVER['HTTP_HOST'] ) ) { $domain = "{$_SERVER['HTTP_HOST']}"; define( 'WP_SITEURL', ...


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The best way to achieve content separation between sites is to separate their DBs. As a rule of thumb it is easier to aggregate content the separate it, search, RSS feeds, social sharing, SEO might need to behave differently on different subdomain, and there is no way the kids will agree to the design imposed by the "old guys". The easiest solution is to ...


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Is there some reason you need subdomains over "subdirectories" (I put that in quotes because it won't actually be a real subdir... read on)? This would be much easier if you wanted to go with family.com/me, family.com/her, family.com/project1, etc... Going this route, you could create page templates that have custom loops in them using WP_Query and assign ...



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