More than 100 million people have been logged into the site, but a recent report from Symantec found that the company is struggling to keep up with demand.
The report comes on the heels of a blog post from Symantic, which reported that the average visitor to the site is now about 1.6 times more likely to be an individual who uses color schemes like “flat black” than they are to be a WordPress user.
WordPress is widely used by businesses, businesses that need to keep track of their clients’ colors, and even some businesses that simply don’t care about the color of their content.
WordCamp, a WordPress-focused conference held in San Diego in May, was held as part of the conference, and it featured the largest gathering of bloggers, business owners, and anyone else who wants to show off their latest creations.
Wordcamp attendees were given the opportunity to submit color schemes for consideration, and many submitted a color scheme that made it onto the conference website.
WordForms, a color-coordinated WordPress plugin for building forms, came in at number two on the list.
WordPad was next at number five, with its color scheme coming in at #3.
WordCademy, a free online course for creating color-coded web pages, came next, coming in with the third-highest overall score on the survey.
WordPress is often considered to be the default word processor for WordPress users, but the report said that the popular CMS is actually more popular with those who use it for personal projects or personal websites.
Wordpad users also had the highest percentage of their personal sites using color schemes that were not “flat,” meaning that they did not contain white space between the words, according to Symantic.
WordBuilder, a popular WordPress-based photo editing program, came out at number seven on the poll, and that number is likely to continue to rise as the popularity of WordCamp grows.
WordCount, a web-based statistics platform, came second on the overall list with a score of #3, with users being asked to rate their personal website’s color scheme.
WordTank, a tool for measuring the overall popularity of a site, came third, and was ranked third on the entire list.
According to SymantEC, WordPress users are increasingly switching to color schemes based on personal projects, personal websites, and personal work.
The report also found that people who use color schemes in their personal work tend to be more conservative than those who do not.
WordSansColor was ranked fourth on the color-based rankings, with colors ranging from the “flat” to the “sans” color schemes.
WordSuper is number five on the colors-based list, with the highest score being #4, with a total of 11 colors being ranked.
WordWordPress, like most CMSs, has a color system that can be easily modified to suit personal projects.
The Symantic report also shows that people with a color preference tend to use the color scheme with the most number of colors, meaning they would use it most frequently if they could change it without compromising the overall design.
WordWiz has a number of options for color-adjusting its website, and the Symantic survey found that users tend to prefer the “Sans” scheme over the “Flat Black” theme.
WordSense is the most popular WordPress color-scheme out of all the themes, but users tend not to use it as often as the others, Symantic found.
Symantec also reported that people tend to pick the color “Red” over “Blue” on their personal color schemes as a way to signify that they prefer “colorless” websites over those that use “color-based” schemes.
The Symantic website is updated regularly with new color-themed news and articles, so the number of color-related articles published by WordPress sites is likely higher than the number that are available to users.
WordLetsColor, a coloring book, is the second most popular color-theme, and according to the Symanteca report, it was also one of the most common colors used for theme customization.
WordNomads, a word processing app, came seventh on the rankings, and WordCadems and WordPad were in the top 10.
WordFeed was ranked fifth on the top ten list, and there were three colors in the list, including “Dark Blue.”
WordPress Color can be purchased for a price, and Symantech reports that WordColor has a 1-in-1 conversion rate of 80 percent.
WordCool is the fifth most popular theme on WordPress, and is the top-rated color theme on Symantercount.
WordCloud is the seventh most popular word processing theme on the site.
WordTag is the sixth most popular WordPress theme, and ranks number five overall on Symantic’s top 10 list.