Dev Chat Summary: June 13th (4.9.7 week 4)

This post summarizes the dev chat meeting from June 13th (agenda, Slack archive).

4.9.7 planning

Updates from focus leads and component maintainers

  • The PHP team posted summaries from their last two meetings covering progress and decisions on #43986 and #44350 as well as the approach for #43987. Join them next week on Monday, June 18th at 15:00 UTC in #core-php as they continue the discussion on these two tickets.
  • The REST API team would like a core committer’s review on #38323, so if you’ve got some time then please help out there.
  • And a reminder for those heading to WCEU that Contributor Day is tomorrow, Thursday, June 14th. If you’re in town, then please consider attending… thanks!
  • No design lead for Customize focus while @melchoyce is on sabbatical until September 10th

Devchat coordination

  • @jeffpaul will be offline most of July, so we’ll need someone to help coordinate/run devchats.
  • If you’re open to collecting agenda items and publishing an agenda, running the actual devchat meeting, and/or publishing a devchat summary then please comment here or ping @jeffpaul if you’re able to help out… thanks!

Next meeting

The next meeting will take place on June 20, 2018 at 20:00 UTC in the #core Slack channel. Please feel free to drop in with any updates or questions. If you have items to discuss but cannot make the meeting, please leave a comment on this post so that we can take them into account.

#4-9-7, #core, #core-customize, #core-restapi, #dev-chat, #summary

Source: WordPress Development Updates

JS docs initiative: Add inline-docs for JavaScript! (part 2)

Because of a restriction of wordpress.org, you cannot comment on posts older than 120 days. This new post can be used to track the work on Javascript inline-docs. The original post on the JS docs initiative can be found here. In this post I have excluded files that have already been completed.

At the bottom is a list of every first-party JavaScript file in core. Files with a checkmark have been patched and are considered completed. Files marked with (username #xxxxx) are already claimed, and being worked on.

Directly below is the process we’re using to make sure each of these files can get patched swiftly with no duplicated nor wasted efforts.

How to contribute

  1. Familiarize yourself with the JavaScript documentation standard, as well as the formatting guidelines and documenting tips.
  2. Check the list first to make sure the file you want to work on hasn’t already been claimed.
  3. Update your local WordPress SVN (use svn up) or Git repo (use git pull) to the latest version of WordPress trunk.
  4. Create a new ticket on Trac for the file.
    • Format the title as “JSDoc: path/to/file.js”.
    • The Type should be “defect (bug)”.
    • Assign the ticket to the component the file is associated with.
    • Leave the Version blank.
    • Add the docs and javascript focuses.
  5. Edit the file, and make a patch. Please make sure you create the patch from the root directory of your WordPress SVN or Git checkout.
  6. Upload your patch to the Trac ticket you created, and add the keyword “has-patch”.

We’d like to welcome everyone to start contributing inline documentation! You can start contributing by picking a file from the list of unclaimed files below and claiming it in the comments. Please also see the JS docs handbook page for a step by step guide on how to get started.

Note: Note: To give everyone a chance to claim a file and to ensure the work proceeds as quickly as possible, please only work on one file at a time.

Determining the since version

We use JSDoc’s @since tag to indicate when a particular function was added to WordPress core. When you are documenting a function, you will also need to identify when that function was first introduced.

The recommended tool to use when searching for the version something was added to WordPress is svn blame. An additional resource for hooks is the WordPress Hooks Database. If, after using these tools, the version number cannot be determined, use @since Unknown.

If you use the git repository of WordPress you can also use git to determine the @since version. Either use git blame or the GitHub blame function. Once you have the commit hash which introduced a piece of code you can find out the version by using git tag --contains [commit-hash]. This will list all versions a certain commit has been shipped in. The lowest version is then what you put after the @since annotation.

Note: Make sure that the commit you found it the actual commit where a piece of code was introduced. JavaScript files have been moved around a lot in the past, so make sure to take that into account.

Note: All @since tags should follow the three digit x.x.x format.

Keeping Discussions Focused:

Any discussion about the specifics of a patch itself should happen on Trac. Any discussion about the broader scope of what we’re trying to do should take place during the weekly devchat. That’s either #core-js or #core.

Files needing patches:

Checked files are completed, marked files are claimed

  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/controls.js (@jjcomack)
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/nav-menus.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/widgets.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/gallery.js (@hunkriyaz)
  • src/js/_enqueues/admin/link.js (@andg)
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/nav-menu.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/admin/plugin-install.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/revisions.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/admin/set-post-thumbnail.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/svg-painter.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/theme.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/updates.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/admin/user-profile.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/admin/widgets.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/deprecated/fullscreen-stub.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/base.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/loader.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/models.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/preview-nav-menus.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/preview.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/selective-refresh.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/customize/views.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/mce-view.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/media/audiovideo.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/media/editor.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/media/grid.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/media/models.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/media/views.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/audio-details.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/collection-add.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/collection-edit.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/edit-attachment-metadata.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/embed.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/featured-image.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/image-details.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/library.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/media-library.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/region.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/replace-image.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/site-icon-cropper.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/state-machine.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/state.js
  • src/js/media/controllers/video-details.js
  • src/js/media/models/attachment.js
  • src/js/media/models/post-image.js
  • src/js/media/models/post-media.js
  • src/js/media/models/query.js
  • src/js/media/models/selection.js
  • src/js/media/routers/manage.js
  • src/js/media/utils/selection-sync.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment-compat.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment-filters.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment-filters/all.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment-filters/date.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment-filters/uploaded.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment/details-two-column.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment/details.js (@maartenleenders)
  • src/js/media/views/attachment/edit-library.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment/edit-selection.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment/library.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachment/selection.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachments/browser.js
  • src/js/media/views/attachments/selection.js
  • src/js/media/views/audio-details.js
  • src/js/media/views/button-group.js
  • src/js/media/views/button.js
  • src/js/media/views/button/delete-selected-permanently.js
  • src/js/media/views/button/delete-selected.js
  • src/js/media/views/button/select-mode-toggle.js
  • src/js/media/views/cropper.js (@kapteinbluf)
  • src/js/media/views/edit-image-details.js
  • src/js/media/views/edit-image.js
  • src/js/media/views/embed.js
  • src/js/media/views/embed/image.js
  • src/js/media/views/embed/link.js
  • src/js/media/views/embed/url.js
  • src/js/media/views/focus-manager.js
  • src/js/media/views/frame.js
  • src/js/media/views/frame/audio-details.js
  • src/js/media/views/frame/edit-attachments.js
  • src/js/media/views/frame/image-details.js
  • src/js/media/views/frame/manage.js
  • src/js/media/views/frame/media-details.js
  • src/js/media/views/frame/post.js
  • src/js/media/views/frame/select.js
  • src/js/media/views/frame/video-details.js
  • src/js/media/views/iframe.js
  • src/js/media/views/image-details.js
  • src/js/media/views/label.js
  • src/js/media/views/media-details.js
  • src/js/media/views/media-frame.js
  • src/js/media/views/menu-item.js
  • src/js/media/views/menu.js
  • src/js/media/views/modal.js
  • src/js/media/views/priority-list.js
  • src/js/media/views/router-item.js
  • src/js/media/views/router.js
  • src/js/media/views/search.js
  • src/js/media/views/selection.js
  • src/js/media/views/settings.js
  • src/js/media/views/settings/attachment-display.js
  • src/js/media/views/settings/gallery.js
  • src/js/media/views/settings/playlist.js
  • src/js/media/views/sidebar.js
  • src/js/media/views/site-icon-cropper.js
  • src/js/media/views/site-icon-preview.js
  • src/js/media/views/toolbar.js
  • src/js/media/views/toolbar/embed.js
  • src/js/media/views/toolbar/select.js
  • src/js/media/views/uploader/editor.js
  • src/js/media/views/uploader/inline.js
  • src/js/media/views/uploader/status-error.js
  • src/js/media/views/uploader/status.js
  • src/js/media/views/uploader/window.js
  • src/js/media/views/video-details.js
  • src/js/media/views/view.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/quicktags.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/shortcode.js (@hanopcan)
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/cookies.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/a11y.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/ajax-response.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/api.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/auth-check.js (@pskli)
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/custom-header.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/embed-template.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/embed.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/emoji.js (@igorsch, @nicollle)
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/list-revisions.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/lists.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/pointer.js (@maartenleenders)
  • src/js/_enqueues/wp/util.js
  • src/js/_enqueues/lib/link.js

Current status:

Happy documenting!

#inline-docs

#javascript

Source: WordPress Development Updates

Dev Chat Agenda: June 13th (4.9.7 week 4)

This is the agenda for the weekly dev meeting on June 13, 2018 at 20:00 UTC / June 13, 2018 at 20:00 UTC:

  • 4.9.7 planning
  • Updates from focus leads and component maintainers
  • Devchat coordination
  • General announcements

If you have anything to propose to add to the agenda or specific items related to the above, please leave a comment below. See you there!

#4-9-7, #agenda, #core, #dev-chat

Source: WordPress Development Updates

PHP Meeting Recap – June 11th

This recap is a summary of our last PHP meeting. It highlights the ideas and decisions which came up during that meeting, both as a means of documenting and to provide a quick overview for those who were unable to attend.

You can find this meeting’s chat log here.

Chat Summary

  • A final decision on both the design and the copy for preventing installation of incompatible plugins was made (see #43986).
  • It was agreed to use a mock-up presented by @melchoyce outside of the regular chat at the end of last week. It displays the notice on top of the plugin card, thus addresses the concerns about the notice being too far away from the disabled button and about currently present information being hidden by the notice.
  • For the copy, it was decided to go with the following, for the three possible circumstances:

    This plugin doesn’t work with your version of WordPress. [Please update WordPress].

    This plugin doesn’t work with your version of PHP. [Learn more about updating PHP].

    This plugin doesn’t work with your versions of WordPress and PHP. [Please update WordPress], and then [learn more about updating PHP].

  • @afragen already created an updated patch that implements the above. The patch needs to be thoroughly reviewed and can hopefully be committed some time next week. Here is a screenshot of what the final result will look like:

Plugin Card Incompatible Notice

  • In the second half of the meeting, discussion started about how to approach preventing plugin updates in case of incompatible PHP or WordPress versions (see #43987).
  • It was decided that, in the plugins list table, each row with an incompatible version should show a notice almost like it currently does for a regular plugin update. However, the notice should use the error color instead of the warning color, and also show an error icon.
  • A challenge with the copy in that notice is that it also needs to include a link to view details of the new version. A first draft was suggested, following closely what has been decided on for the plugin installations (see above). Here is the current state of the copy, again for the three possible circumstances:

    There is a new version of %1$s available, but it doesn’t work with your version of WordPress. [Please update WordPress], or [view version %2$s details].

    There is a new version of %1$s available, but it doesn’t work with your version of PHP. [Learn more about updating PHP], or [view version %2$s details].

    There is a new version of %1$s available, but it doesn’t work with your versions of WordPress and PHP. [Please update WordPress], and then [learn more about updating PHP]. You can also [view version %2$s details].

  • It was remarked that plugins with a WordPress version that is incompatible are not made available already. This possibly means that it will only be necessary to implement notices and restrictions specific to the PHP version, however no decision has been made on that yet.
  • At the time of the meeting, the patch on #43987 also included adjustments for the general “Updates” admin screen, preventing plugin updates from there as necessary. To narrow down the scope of the ticket and make the discussions more straightforward, it was decided to implement that part in a separate ticket. #44350 was then opened for that purpose.

Next week’s meeting

  • Next meeting will take place on Monday, June 18, 2018 at 15:00 UTC in #core-php.
  • Agenda: Check whether there are any blockers that have come up with #43986, and otherwise focus on continuing the discussion about #43987.
  • If you have suggestions about this but cannot make the meeting, please leave a comment on this post so that we can take them into account.

#core-php, #php, #summary

Source: WordPress Development Updates

Dev Chat Summary: June 6th (4.9.7 week 3)

This post summarizes the dev chat meeting from June 6th (agenda, Slack archive).

4.9.7 planning

  • Leads nominated so far: @sergeybiryukov able to help as deputy (e.g., committing, backporting); @danieltj, @desrosj, @tristangemus, @pbiron open to help contribute during 4.9.7
  • Waiting until after WCEU to confirm release leads and any potential focus for 4.9.7
  • Aiming to get someone who hasn’t lead a recent release and (who has prior experience contributing or has institutional backing to contribute to a release) to be nominated to lead or co-lead 4.9.7. Pairing that with assuming we’d get a more precise focus for 4.9.7 would mean we’d try and confirm leads in ~two weeks.
  • Working to communicate with other team reps and component maintainers to increase diversity in release leads by asking for nominations or suggestions in their next meeting/update, please share any ideas you have on this… thanks!

Updates from focus leads and component maintainers

WCEU preparation

  • Asking everyone to keep their eyes out for tickets that would be worth tackling at WCEU Contributor Day, please add good-first-bug keyword in Trac
  • Also looking for issues that need testing as that can provide another option for introduction to contributing
  • Code reviewing Gutenberg PRs, even just parts of PRs, could be a good chance for folks to wade into contributing
  • When reviewing a PR or Trac ticket, even leaving a comment like “I don’t understand what’s happening here, can you add documentation?” would be tremendously valuable
  • If there are patches that need refreshing, those can be useful to new contributors (if the refresh is easy) because it familiarizes them with the workflow of creating/submitting patches
  • Fixing coding standards issues are another good option for new contributors to learn coding standards while fixing them
  • Contact @flixos90 or @antpb if you have more pressing tickets that should be worked on during WCEU
  • Reminder to document any discussions about big changes (such as to coding standards) in a Make/Core post to share with everyone as not everyone can travel to WCEU

General announcements

  • @jeffpaul will be offline most of July, so we’ll need someone to help coordinate/run devchats. Please comment here or ping @jeffpaul if you’re able to help out… thanks!

Next meeting

The next meeting will take place on June 13, 2018 at 20:00 UTC / June 13, 2018 at 20:00 UTC in the #core Slack channel. Please feel free to drop in with any updates or questions. If you have items to discuss but cannot make the meeting, please leave a comment on this post so that we can take them into account.

#4-9-7, #core, #core-php, #dev-chat, #gutenberg, #summary

Source: WordPress Development Updates

PHP Meeting Recap – June 4th

This recap is a summary of our last PHP meeting. It highlights the ideas and decisions which came up during that meeting, both as a means of documenting and to provide a quick overview for those who were unable to attend.

You can find this meeting’s chat log here.

Chat Summary

  • The recap continued the discussion from last week (read the recap) about how to prevent plugin installations from happening if the plugin requires a WordPress or PHP version that is not met by the environment (see #43986 for the related ticket).
  • First it was discussed how to display the notice to inform the user of the version requirement not being met. @melchoyce had presented several design approaches for it, with the aftermath of last week’s meeting highlighting a mockup that replaces the bottom section of the plugin card with the red notice.

Plugin search result: "Incompatible plugin" error

  • The majority of voices during the meeting voted for using the above design, mostly for its clear highlighting and available space. Concerns were expressed about not showing specific PHP versions and, more specifically, about hiding the stats about ratings and active installations. The latter are completely unrelated, so the above mockup may need to be adjusted to include the stats as they are displayed on regular plugin cards at this point. This will need to be re-evaluated in the next meeting.
  • The other point discussed were the copy to use for the notice, including a link to show to solve the problem. The following copy was agreed on for the two respective issues:

    Incompatible with your version of WordPress. Please update WordPress (link to update WordPress).

    Incompatible with your version of PHP. Learn more about updating PHP (link to the Upgrading PHP page).

  • The above copy is brief and on point, and contains a clearly-described link as a call-to-action, being much more accurate than the previous “Why” links. It was decided to not include specific WordPress or PHP versions in this notice because these version numbers are more technical and would be unnecessary information for most users. Only the “More Details” modal should provide them. The copy was agreed on to use during the meeting, however with a concern being expressed later about the strict tone resulting of the short length of the structurally incomplete sentence. The following alternative was suggested:

    You can’t install this plugin because it doesn’t work with your version of WordPress. Please update WordPress (link to update WordPress).

    You can’t install this plugin because it doesn’t work with your version of PHP. Learn more about updating PHP (link to the Upgrading PHP page).

  • It was agreed that this copy sounds better, but it would need to be figured out how to fit it into the small space available. Alternatively, the longer variant could only be used for the notices displayed in the More Details modal. On the other hand, that would make visibility of these seemingly friendlier notices much lower. The copy can likely be finalized in next week’s meeting.
  • A problem that was not clearly handled yet is what should happen if both the WordPress and PHP versions are insufficient. In that case, either both sentences could show, increasing the required space further and possibly looking strange due to a single notice showing content that looks like two actual notices. On the “More Details” modal this is not a problem, but it may need a solution on the plugin cards.
  • An alternative was suggested to, at least on the plugin card, always only mention one of the two problems, even if both occur. While none of the participants were really satisfied with that approach, they agreed that in such a case the WordPress version issue should take precedence because it is most likely much easier to fix. The discussion on how to deal with both issues occurring simultaneously should be continued once it is clear how to display the notice and what content to use. It may very well be solved in that process as it needs to be considered for both decisions.

While the preliminary decisions made during the meeting are certainly not final, @afragen implemented the state after the meeting in an updated patch and provided screenshots for it on the ticket, which can help a lot in evaluating the possible approaches in the upcoming meetings.

Next week’s meeting

  • Next meeting will take place on Monday, June 11, 2018 at 15:00 UTC in #core-php.
  • Agenda: Continue discussion on how to display the notice, with particular attention to maintaining the information currently present on the plugin card and accounting for the possibility of both versions being insufficient. The concrete copy to use should only be discussed if there is enough time left at the end.
  • If you have suggestions about this but cannot make the meeting, please leave a comment on this post so that we can take them into account.

#core-php, #php, #summary

Source: WordPress Development Updates

Dev Chat Agenda: June 6th (4.9.7 week 3)

This is the agenda for the weekly dev meeting on June 6, 2018 at 20:00 UTC / June 6, 2018 at 20:00 UTC:

  • 4.9.7 planning
  • Updates from focus leads and component maintainers
  • WCEU preparation
  • General announcements

If you have anything to propose to add to the agenda or specific items related to the above, please leave a comment below. See you there!

#4-9-7, #agenda, #core, #dev-chat

Source: WordPress Development Updates

WordPress Privacy Chat Agenda – June 06

Agenda proposal:

  • Welcome to new contributors
  • Info: Name change: slack channel, GitHub repository
  • Stats: Trac tickets stats
  • Roadmap
  • Open discussion

Join us on slack at 15:00 UTC.
Open trac tickets
#core-privacy, #agenda

Source: WordPress Development Updates

What’s new in Gutenberg? (5th June)

This release marks the 30th update to the editor plugin. The highlights are broken down below.

Block Library

Arguably, one of the key pieces of the new editor UI is the block library or inserter. Unifying the way users can insert content has been one of the main objectives of the whole project. It has gone through multiple iterations and testing; balancing clarity, usability, flexibility, and extensibility. This release offers the result of some very fruitful collaborations between designers and developers.

Notably, tabs are being removed; blocks have bigger surface areas; and plugins can supply a distinct color for the block icon background. This seeks to allow the inserter to better scale while retaining visual clarity. The other addition to the inserter is related to the new concept of child blocks explained below.

Child Blocks

The editor has had support for nesting blocks since around the beginning of this year. With 3.0, a block author can now also register a block as being a child of another block by declaring parent: [ 'block-name' ]. This now causes a few changes in the interface: the root inserter won’t show child blocks unless the user is within the context of the right parent block. (It aims to reduce the amounts of blocks shown at any given time by making the inserter more contextual.)

Note that for a block to be effectively a child two conditions must apply:

  • The block must provide a valid parent property.
  • The parent must have an InnerBlocks area declared.

This is how the block library looks after both changes:

Showing a custom block with custom colors.
A block that contains children.

Theme Styles

During the whole process of Gutenberg, we have come to the realization that in order to have the most flexible system for styling within themes — and letting us get closer to visual parity between front-end and the editor — we had to separate presentational styles from structural styles when it comes to individual blocks. So far, we have not been loading presentational styles on the front-end in order to avoid unintentional changes to site’s appearance, but that also causes issues for new themes that would like to start working from the visual design baseline that Gutenberg offers by default as shown on the admin side.

The decision has been made to allow themes to opt-in to these styles with an add_theme_support( 'wp-block-styles' ) registration. This will allow us to keep (or reintroduce) some more opinionated styles for elements like Quotes, Tables, the Separator, and so on.

3.0 🍠

Source: WordPress Development Updates

PHP Meeting Recap – May 28th

This recap is a summary of our previous PHP meeting. It highlights the ideas and decisions which came up during that meeting, both as a means of documenting and to provide a quick overview for those who were unable to attend.

You can find this meeting’s chat log here.

Chat Summary

  • We started with discussing Trac ticket #43986 – Disable “Install Plugin” button for PHP required version mismatch and the currently posted patches. An immediate goal was to distill the different approaches we’ve been exploring so that the #design team can give specific feedback on these approaches, instead of only asking for general and vague “feedback”.
  • Questions we’ve distilled for that ticket:
    • Where does compatibility breakdown go: 1. under install button, 2. in bottom panel, 3. hidden away under “More Details” modal
    • Whether to show compatible/not-compatible state, or only show non-compatible state and stay quiet for compatible state
    • Whether to use (colorized) icons or not
    • Whether to show current/required version numbers or not
    • If both PHP and WordPress version are insufficient: 1. show both, 2. show only WordPress (easier to fix), 3. show only PHP (more problematic)
  • Both @afragen & @SergeyBiryukov had provided similar patches, which differed in their general approach of how to integrate into existing Core behavior: while @afragen added actions to make the new blocking functionality extensible, @SergeyBiryukov opted to hardcode the integration into the existing Core flow instead.
    After some deliberation, we decided to go with the hardcoded approach, to avoid introducing new actions (that are not needed for now) that would entail additional documentation, maintenance and backward compatibility effort.
  • @SergeyBiryukov stated that we could target 4.9.7 for this if we manage to get it ready soon.

Post-Meeting Updates

  • We agreed that, although we could filter out incompatible plugins, we prefer to show them with a disabled “Install” button, as this provides the incentive we need to encourage people to upgrade.
  • The #design team discussed the #43986 Trac ticket and provided some feedback. Mainly, the bottom area should be cleared and used completely for providing meaningful feedback if an “Install” action is being blocked.
  • @MelChoyce collaborated with @afragen directly to produce a new version of the patch that matches this #design feedback. This seems to be the screenshot that reflects the current state of the patch best:Plugin search result: "Incompatible plugin" error

Next week’s meeting

  • Next meeting will take place on Monday, June 4th, 2018 at 15:00 UTC in #core-php.
  • Agenda: Continue work on the “Disable Install button” patch.
  • If you have suggestions about this but cannot make the meeting, please leave a comment on this post so that we can take them into account.

#core-php, #php, #servehappy, #summary

Source: WordPress Development Updates