Last Updated on28 min read
Whether you’re new to this industry, or whether you’ve been around for a while, one of the most popular plugins you’ve probably already heard about is JetPack.
Created by Automattic – the company behind WordPress.com and one of the largest contributors to WordPress open-source software – Jetpack by WordPress.com is one of the most influential and feature-rich plugins in the WordPress repository.
In this guide, we’ll take a look at some of the best modules of Jetpack, and show you how they could benefit your WordPress website.
Since its inception, the Jetpack plugin has given away a ton of useful features for free. These include a content delivery network (CDN), related posts and lazy loading of images, among others.
Over the years, Jetpack has evolved into an all-in-one plugin that touches upon almost all aspects of maintaining a WordPress site. These range from performance optimization and visitor engagement to backup and security, and theme customization.
As with most plugins under active development, Jetpack operates on a freemium model, while offering a ‘forever free’ plan. The paid plans include additional features — most of which can be obtained for free by installing other plugins.
The thing with popular plugins such as Jetpack is this: you’ll find plenty of people who can’t live without it, whilst others think it’s the worst thing you can do to your fledgling website.
So who do you believe? The optimists or the naysayers? Should you install this plugin on your website? What are the advantages and disadvantages of using this product? Are some of the things you hear about this true, or are they just uninformed reviewers?
In today’s article, we’re going to perform a full Jetpack review, we’ll be looking at this item using our experience in the industry, but with an unbiased eye, looking at it with the expectation of somebody who has never used this plugin.
When starting a WordPress site, there a lot of things you need to do. For starters, you have to submit your blog to search engines, create a contact form, and ensure primary security measures are met.
From SEO and security to social media sharing and contact forms, Jetpack makes it easy to take care of these aspects under one roof. You don’t have to install multiple plugins for each feature — everything is available within a single plugin. That’s Jetpack’s unique selling point.
Now let’s get started with the features!
Does Jetpack Slow Down WordPress?
The short and one true answer: Yes. Jetpack will slow down your site.
But the good news is that most of the time, it’s indistinguishable.
“What?! It shouldn’t be like that! My loading speed should still be the same!”
No. Why? Let’s explain.
Unless Jetpack adds nothing, or in other words, you don’t activate any module at all, there will be additional code that has to be run, and additional queries to needs to be sent and received. This means additional processing time. Everything takes time. It may be an additional nanosecond or an additional hour, but in general, any additional action will lengthen the time it takes to finish performing something.
Jetpack isn’t magic. It does something, which takes time, to add new features to your site.
The severity will depend on what kind of module you activated and what kind of hosting or server your site runs on.
You will only experience a noticeable slow down when you enable all features at once. Therefore, you have to make sure that you only activate the features you need in order to keep your site light. If you absolutely must have a lot of modules enabled or even need to have all of them enabled (which is highly unlikely), consider upgrading to a better host or better hosting package.
In addition to that, some modules use more resources than others. For example, the CSS module. It works by saving your CSS code to your database as a custom post type. The more lines of CSS you add, the larger your database will be and the longer it will take to retrieve the code from your database. The problem is not Jetpack but your massive and perhaps unoptimized CSS code.
Before blaming Jetpack, think about what kind of module you activated and what kinds of things you added to it. Perhaps it’s your unoptimized or massive CSS code or maybe it’s the humongous size of your multimedia files or it could be that your host or your hosting package isn’t good enough.
Jetpack is a well-built plugin. It’s optimized and it can even be better if you compare it to installing separate plugins to get the same features present in Jetpack. Chris Lema said:
Code optimization is very important when it comes to plugin development and when we take that into consideration, we know that Jetpack is built and maintained by the same people who run WordPress.com, which handles millions of daily visits from millions of different sites with little to no problem at all.
Furthermore, there’s an excellent test performed by Matt Report where he demonstrated how Jetpack is still better compared to installing separate plugins to do the same thing. You can view the test here.
According to Matt:
Yes, adding Jetpack (like any other plugin of its feature set) will add more load time to your website, but nowhere near as cringe-worthy as some people make it out to be.
Oh, before I forget about it, let’s make it clear that an inactive module does nothing and won’t even load at all. It won’t add any performance impact whatsoever to your site. So, if you’re worried about having lots of inactive modules hurting your site’s performance, you don’t have to anymore.
In conclusion, Jetpack will definitely add additional load time to your site but in most cases, the slowdown is negligible, especially if you activate only the modules you need.
PROs and CONs
In this section, we’ll tackle the pros and cons of Jetpack to help you understand it better and to help you decide whether it fits your needs or not.
Let’s start with the pros.
- One plugin to rule them all
One of the best things about Jetpack is that it’s a single package containing multiple modules (or plugins). You don’t have to hunt for plugins and hope that its compatible with your current list of active plugins. All of the included modules in Jetpack work well together without issues at all. They live in harmony.
- Maintenance and updates are a breeze
When you update Jetpack, all modules get updated. Furthermore, configuring multiple modules under one dashboard is easier.
If you were to install multiple plugins, updating and configuring them one by one could be tedious and time-consuming. Plus, when working with multiple plugins, they might work well together at one time, but after an update, your site suddenly broke. You found out that a new functionality introduced by one of your plugins interfered with your others plugins.
- You know you’re in good hands
Unlike other alternative plugins, Jetpack is developed by people behind WordPress.com, Automattic. It goes without saying that we can rest assured that this plugin won’t suddenly go out of business (for example Slimpack, which was one of the popular lightweight Jetpack alternatives back in the day, is now unmaintained).
As for other plugins developed by indie developers or small teams, you don’t know how long they’ll be around. They might be enthusiastic about developing the plugin now, but who knows how long it’ll last? Sudden financial issues can also affect premium plugin developers.
It can be a bit risky to rely heavily on third-party plugins. However, you can probably hire a developer to continue maintaining and developing a plugin, in case its original developer suddenly went out of thin air. Depending on the kind of plugin and other circumstances, it could be costly.
Like any other plugins, Jetpack has its own set of cons.
- Can affect your website’s performance
Depending on the modules you activate and the number of active modules, Jetpack can impact your site’s performance.
- Requires/relies on WordPress.com account and servers
Not sure if this is a con, but some users might find it off-putting to create a WordPress.com account. In addition to that, some of Jetpack’s modules heavily rely on WordPress.com’s servers, which means that if something were to happen to their servers, there’s a big chance you’ll be affected too.
- Single Sign-in Feature is a security risk
Though WordPress.com’s servers are secure, your account is only as secure as your computer and network. If a hacker gained access to your WordPress account, they can gain access to all of your websites.
- Some modules are very basic
Like the contact form and the stats. If you need advanced features, you’ll be better off using a third-party plugin.
Is It Right for You?
We’ve tackled a lot of things about Jetpack at this point, so the only question remaining is: is it right for you?
If you’re a beginner user of self-hosted WordPress and you’ve used WordPress.com services before, then you might find that Jetpack helps ease the transition from hosted to self-hosted.
You’ll be able to use most of the features you’ve loved from WordPress.com on your self-hosted WordPress website while familiarizing yourself with how the self-hosted version works.
You can start by using Jetpack’s modules first and once you are familiar with self-hosted WordPress, you can start replacing the modules with stand-alone plugins that do the same thing but with more features.
People who don’t have much time in maintaining their self-hosted site will also find Jetpack very convenient to use. The same can be said for those who are not a fan of doing a lot of tinkering and configuring dozens of plugins, each with dozens of settings and options.
Not for You
However, if you are one of those people who only need a few of Jetpack’s modules or want more control and customization options, or both, then Jetpack might not be for you. You’re better off with using plugins to replace the modules you need.
For example, Jetpack’s social sharing module is very simple. If you want more functionalities and additional customization options as well as control, you’d want to try the alternative: Sassy Social Share. Unlike the Jetpack module, it offers tons of additional features and customization options, plus you don’t need to create a separate account to use it.
In a nutshell, Jetpack is for people who are either new to WordPress, came from WordPress.com, are busy or just want to run their self-hosted site with minimal effort put into configuring and maintenance.
Jetpack is not or may not be for people who love having complete control on every single aspect of their website, doesn’t need most of Jetpacks modules, don’t want to register to WordPress.com, loves maintaining their website down to the last details or who need more powerful features not present in Jetpack.
Features of the Jetpack Plugin
Jetpack offers more than 30 features for your WordPress site, which we’ve grouped into relevant categories and listed below:
- Analytics & SEO
- Performance Optimization
- Backup and Restore
Jetpack by WordPress.com offers a free version. You can download it directly from your WordPress site, or by downloading the zip from WordPress.org.
Getting Started with Jetpack for WordPress
As with all plugins, you start by installing and activating Jetpack on your WordPress site. Upon activating it, you need to connect your WordPress site to WordPress.com. And, yes, this means you need to create a WordPress.com account to reap the full benefits of Jetpack.
A lot of the features we’ll see next have their advanced customization and configuration options saved in the WordPress.com dashboard.
Creating a WordPress.com account is absolutely free and comes with a ton of features and benefits. It enables you to monitor all of your connected sites, publish posts, update plugins, view site stats and a lot more — all from a single dashboard.
Let’s get started!
WordPress & Theme Customization Features from Jetpack
Jetpack offers a host of customization options, ranging from premium themes to conditional widgets. Let’s take a look at each of them:
WordPress Themes from Jetpack
With the free version of Jetpack, you can choose from hundreds of free WordPress themes, while the paid version (Professional Plan) gives you a more extensive selection of 200-plus premium themes from the WordPress repository.
Themes form an essential part of the WordPress website experience. However, they’re vulnerable to poor coding practices, security loopholes and performance issues.
The good news is the themes available on WordPress.com (i.e., the ones you get from Jetpack) undergo rigorous security and performance tests to ensure they’re up to scratch. Only when approved by the Automattic staff are themes available on WordPress.com.
Also, WordPress.com themes are made compatible with the additional features of Jetpack, such as lazy loading, free CDN and so on.
All things compared, if you’re just starting out, getting a theme from WordPress.com via Jetpack is a good start.
Jetpack makes it super easy to create beautiful image galleries on your WordPress site. It supports a variety of layouts, including tiles, carousels, square or rectangular mosaics, and circular grids. Additionally, you can create full-screen image galleries to deliver an immersive experience to your site’s visitors.
You can activate this module from the Media setting under WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Writing.
The best part? All of this is powered by the free Photon CDN (more on this later).
Portfolios and Testimonials
Whether you’re a freelance designer or copywriter, your portfolio and the testimonials on your site go a long way to establishing lasting authority and winning new clients.
Jetpack gives you two new custom post types — portfolio and testimonials — for you to display your work to get the attention it deserves.
This module is optional, and needs to be activated from the Custom content type setting in the Writing tab under Jetpack settings. You can access it from: WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Writing.
Customizable Widgets on the Sidebar
Jetpack has a brilliant collection of useful WordPress widgets, ranging from social media to cookie usage notifications.
Conditional Widgets: You can also use conditional logic inside each widget to make it appear for a particular page, post, tag or category.
Embedding External Content into WordPress
Embedding YouTube videos, Instagram posts, tweets, live code snippets or podcasts from SoundCloud has never been easier with Jetpack.
All you need to do is copy and paste the link into your WordPress editor — the rest is taken care of by Jetpack.
I find this module extremely useful for embedding YouTube videos into my blogs.
Visitor Engagement Features from Jetpack
Engaging your site’s visitors is a crucial component to the long-term success of any blog. Jetpack gives you the necessary engagement modules to improve conversion rates and decrease your bounce rate.
These include a feature-rich comments section, email marketing, infinite scroll, related posts and social media automation, as we’ll see below:
Not every WordPress theme comes with the best comment system.
Jetpack solves the problem by enabling people to leave a comment using their social media accounts, or their WordPress.com account.
It also offers customization options, such as Markdown support in comments, comment likes, and pop-up business cards. These are entirely optional, and can be customized to the type of your site.
You can enable the Jetpack Comments module from the Comments setting located under WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Discussion.
Email Subscription from Jetpack
This is one of my favourite features of the Jetpack plugin.
By enabling this feature, you’re essentially building your email list.
The ‘follow blog‘ option subscribes the user to your email list, and whenever a new post is published an email is sent to all of your subscribed followers. That’s list building 101.
Check out our articles on email marketing and getting started with MailChimp in WordPress to learn more.
The next option — ‘follow comments‘ — is also a personal favourite. It notifies you of any comments and follow-up comments to posts that you follow, which helps to keep the conversation ongoing and also grow your site’s subscribers.
This feature will automatically load the next post as the reader approaches (scrolls down to) the bottom of the page. With Jetpack, you can choose from two options:
- Automatically load the content.
- Create a ‘Load More’ button that, upon clicking, loads the next article.
The second feature is especially useful, as it hands control to the end user.
You can access the infinite scroll feature in Jetpack under the Theme Enhancements setting found under WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Writing.
Related Posts in WordPress Using Jetpack
Related Posts is a powerful feature that’s used to keep your visitors engaged with your website for longer.
The module basically picks up the previously published posts from the same categories and tags (hence the term related), and shows them at the bottom of each post. A reader is likely to click on that content, as it’s related to the original article he/she was reading.
However, calculating related posts consumes a lot of server resources — and this intensifies when you have multiple posts, pages, categories and tags.
On top of that, if you’re using shared hosting, this could lead to your account being suspended due to CPU usage spikes — even when you don’t have too many visitors.
Jetpack solves this problem by offloading this computation onto the cloud — on their servers. It then merely pastes those results (i.e., the related posts) into the bottom of your content.
Your web host’s resources aren’t used, and you end up winning more pageviews!
To activate the module, go to WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Traffic.
Bonus: You can also customize how each related post appears under the post, by using the default WordPress customizer. To access this, go to WordPress Dashboard > Appearance > Customize > Related Posts.
Customizable Sharing Buttons
Jetpack lets you add customizable like/share buttons after each post. These settings are available under the Sharing Button settings, under WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Sharing.
Bonus: You can customize the look and feel of the sharing buttons, and select newer ones such as Pocket and WhatsApp.
Social Media Automation
Apart from customizable sharing buttons, Jetpack also enables you to auto-post to your connected social media networks whenever a post is published. This feature is called Publicize.
You can enable this module from the Publicize Connections setting under WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Sharing.
Supported social media networks include Facebook, Twitter, Google+, Facebook, Tumblr, and Path, and whenever you publish a post it’s automatically shared in all of the connected social media profiles. (In the screenshot below, I haven’t connected to any network.)
Jetpack Contact Form
While there are a lot of great contact form plugins for WordPress (both free and paid), Jetpack gives you a simple one that can be inserted into any post or page.
Here’s the contact form in action:
Analytics and SEO Features in Jetpack
The core premise of Jetpack is to bring a handful of the most essential features of a WordPress site under one roof. While this approach has been great so far, we’re going to recommend a few alternative plugins as opposed to the available Jetpack modules.
Jetpack Site Stats
Jetpack Site Stats gives you a bird’s eye view of your website’s visitors.
However, if you want to take a more in-depth look, it’s recommended you follow Google Analytics and understand intermediary concepts such as bounce rate, sessions per visit and more.
While this is an optional feature, it’s always recommended that you verify ownership of your site with the various search engines, such as Google, Bing, Yandex, Yahoo, and so on. This gives you access to their Webmaster Tools, which is useful for monitoring your SEO efforts.
Again, an optional feature, XML sitemaps help search engines crawl your site better, and Jetpack automatically generates one for you.
SEO and Jetpack
SEO customization is a paid feature in Jetpack, and includes options such as optimizing title and meta descriptions, linking your Google Analytics account, and more.
As an alternative, I would highly recommend installing the Yoast SEO plugin (currently used by more than five million active websites) for anything related to WordPress SEO. It gives you all of the features, training and recommendations necessary to create an SEO-optimized WordPress site.
WordPress Performance Optimization Features in Jetpack
Jetpack delivers immense value as a performance optimization plugin, among its (many) other features. In this section, we’ll cover image delivery and optimization, video hosting and downtime monitoring.
Photon: Free Content Delivery Network from Jetpack
This is probably one of the most useful features in the Jetpack plugin. It gives you free, unlimited access to a content delivery network (CDN) called Photon. It’s a simple, no-strings-attached deal, and there are a number of benefits to using a CDN:
- Speed: Images are delivered to your visitors from a globally distributed network, with minimal latency.
- User Experience: A faster site equals a better user experience.
- Save Bandwidth Costs: Since the images are delivered via the Photon CDN, you save server resources and bandwidth.
In short, you get all of the benefits of a CDN without paying for it.
Additionally, the Photon developer API lets you take advantage of the free CDN to host other static files as well!
Photon settings are available in the Speed Up Your Site settings, found under WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Writing.
Lazy Loading Images
This is a feature that loads images only when they’re in the viewport of the browser. In other words, only when the image is visible in your browser (i.e., when you scroll down), is it actually loaded.
Lazy loading images in your WordPress site creates faster loading times by postponing the image load to when it’s required.
It also saves bandwidth on two sides. You — the site owner — save your server’s bandwidth (or CDN bandwidth), and your visitors save their bandwidth too!
You can enable this option in the Speed Up Your Site settings, below the Photon option.
Video Hosting by Jetpack
Jetpack also has its own paid, ad-free video hosting service called VideoPress. If you’d like to keep all of your videos in your WordPress website, then VideoPress could be a useful service. However, there are alternatives available such as YouTube (duh), Wistia and Vimeo.
If you’re looking for a YouTube alternative, you should consider Wistia for the following reasons:
- First off, Wista operates on a freemium model, while VideoPress is paid, so brownie points for that!
- Both Wistia and VideoPress have great built-in video SEO.
- However, Wistia as an organization dedicatedly does just this — fast, responsive video hosting for all kinds of sites. They even say when and when not to use Wista (as opposed to YouTube).
Note that Wistia’s free plan is limited to three videos, and paid plans start at $99 a month, which is significantly more expensive than VideoPress.
Wistia’s video hosting tech is better than VideoPress’s (they’ve got a bit of catching-up to do), so I’d recommend Wistia out of the two as the preferred YouTube alternative.
WordPress Site Downtime Monitoring by Jetpack
Another one of those highly useful features, Downtime Monitoring is a service that periodically monitors your site and emails you whenever it’s offline. It also sends you a reminder if your site has been offline for a day, and notifies you as soon as your site is back online.
Here’s a sequence of emails I received before I decided to change my hosting provider.
You can enable this module from WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Security.
Cloud-Powered Elasticsearch by Jetpack
Elasticsearch is a paid feature that uses the cloud to compute search queries.
‘Search’ in itself is pretty complicated (we have some of the smartest scientists at Google working on this), and the default WordPress search, well, isn’t very good.
Elasticsearch is a premium feature in Jetpack (available with the Enterprise plan) that computes search queries in the cloud, and returns relevant results in your site.
Benefits: Your visitors get better (more relevant) search results, and you don’t use your server resources.
Elasticsearch is most helpful for sites that have a lot of content, such as news/media sites, tutorial-oriented sites, and more.
WordPress Security Tools from Jetpack
Jetpack provides a couple of good security features in the free version of the plugin, including the following:
Brute force Attack Protection: This module automatically blocks attempts to access your site from millions of known malicious attackers. This module is enabled by default.
The Secure Authentication module enables users to log in to your WordPress site using WordPress.com’s login infrastructure. You can further configure the login process so the user’s WordPress.com email must match the one used to log in to the site.
Additionally, you can require your users to use two-factor authentication with WordPress.com.
Automatic plugin updates ensure all plugins are kept up to date.
Jetpack also maintains a security library, wherein it detects and reports known security issues in multiple plugins, which it automatically scans for.
The security settings are located under: WordPress Dashboard > Jetpack > Settings > Security.
There are a couple of premium security modules offered by Jetpack under the paid plan, which include malicious code scanning, expert priority support and spam filtering. While the first two may be useful, you can always get free spam filtering using the Akismet plugin.
WordPress Backup and Restore from Jetpack
Backing up your WordPress site is one of the most important things you can do. However, there’s one factor we often seem to overlook, and that’s the restoration bit. What happens when you actually need to restore the WordPress site to it previous state?
You see, managed hosting providers, such as WP Engine, make it very simple for you to restore your site with a single click.
A good backup plugin not only makes the backup process seamless, but also the restoration process! Popular plugins include UpdraftPlus, BackupBuddy and BackWPup.
But the fact is, there are just too many backup plugins out there, and we don’t know for sure how complicated the restoration process of each plugin would be.
The good news is Jetpack gives you automatic backups and one-click restoration of your site — and it just works.
The service is called VaultPress, and it takes daily automated backups, maintains a 30-day backup archive and supports one-click restoration.
Publishing Made Easy with Jetpack
While I like the default WordPress editor, I think Jetpack adds some value with support for Markdown, one-click proofreading and other behind-the-scenes features, such as the content embed feature we discussed earlier.
The mobile apps support publishing, site stats and push notifications, so you’re instantly notified of comments. To quote the landing page, ‘From notifications to sharing tools, you’ve got the entire WordPress community in your pocket.’
Email to Publish
Interestingly, you can also publish new posts to your WordPress site by simply emailing them. The subject line would be the title of the article, and the email content the blog post itself. Jetpack gives you a dedicated email address, where you can email to post your articles.
You can also send additional post information via email, such as categories and tags, by using these shortcodes. I find the post by email feature to be very useful in places with limited network capability.
Monetisation made easy with WordAds Ads
A lot of blogs are started with the intention that they’ll become a source of income, and some eventually grow to some form of a monetization model. While there are many ways to make money in WordPress, we’re going to focus on making money as a publisher.
You, the website owner, are the publisher. You can show ads in your website to earn money based on the number of visitors to your site. A classic example is by using Google AdSense.
Jetpack Ads: This monetization feature from Jetpack makes it easy to set up ads on your WordPress site, and they work with the ad networks to make sure they display the ads that are most relevant to your site’s niche. This can serve as an alternative to Google AdSense.
Accepting Payments via PayPal: The monetization module also adds a nifty payment feature, whereby you can receive payments via PayPal with a single click.
Additionally, you can configure the display logo, description, amount and email address that’ll be displayed on the PayPal payment page.
The Jetpack monetization module is a paid feature available with the Premium and Professional plans.
Jetpack Pricing Pricing
The core features of Jetpack are free to use and always will be. However, there are a few neat features that come under a paid plan — as they rightly should.
In the following table, we’re going to look at the various features that come with each pricing option, and recommend free alternatives for the paid ones. Sounds good?
Recommendation: I would recommend the Personal plan at $39 a year, which essentially comes with VaultPress and priority support. Think of it as a way to support the developers and the service at large.
However, if you run a media blog with multiple contributors, the Premium or Professional plan should come in handy — specifically for the malware code scan, elasticsearch and real-time backups.
One of the best things about WordPress is that you can customize it to your liking. That means you’re not locked to Jetpack because there are tons of alternatives available.
Back in the day, there was a near-perfect alternative to Jetpack called Slimpack. Like Jetpack, it offers modules that users can turn on or off at their will. Some modules that require connection to WordPress.com weren’t included in Slimpack for the sake of staying slim and fast. Today, the plugin appears to be abandoned. You can see it on its former glory by visiting Wayback Machine.
Here are some example alternatives to Jetpack:
- Pingdom – a great alternative to website monitoring. It’s not a plugin, but it does the same thing as Jetpack’s site uptime monitor module. The free account allows you to monitor 1 site.
- Contact Form 7 – a very popular contact form for WordPress and is an excellent alternative to Jetpack’s contact form module.
- Contextual Related Posts – alternative to Jetpack’s related posts module with tons of additional features.
- For backups, there are many alternatives to Jetpack. There’s even a way to create backups without using a plugin, for free! In fact, there are many free plugins and methods to create backups of your WordPress sites without having to subscribe to Jetpack’s premium plans. Our WordPress backup methods post provides you with in-depth information about this. It’s a serious and important topic that every website owner should know and understand.
- Cloudflare – is a very popular alternative to Jetpack’s Image CDN. The good thing here is that it’s not restricted to images. There are many other free CDN alternatives if you don’t like Cloudflare.
- iThemes Security – is an excellent alternative to Jetpack’s security module. In fact, it’s even better than Jetpack’s security module. Read our ultimate guide to WordPress Security.
Aside from these examples, there are thousands of alternatives to Jetpack. From free plugins to premium ones, you can certainly find one that perfectly suits your needs.
Here’s a quick summary.
Jetpack gives you a host of theme customization, engagement, analytics and performance optimization features for free. Out of all of the free and premium Jetpack modules, these are the ones I’d recommend under each category:
- Performance Optimization: Photon CDN, Lazy Loading Images, Downtime Monitoring.
- Engagement: Jetpack Comments, Email and Comment Subscription, Contact Form, Related Posts.
- Analytics: Site Stats.
- Backup (paid).
Used/using Jetpack? What are your most-used features? What would you like the developers to add next? Thoughts? Comment below!
Also Read This
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- How To Set Up Yoast SEO – 2019 Guide
- The Ultimate WordPress Security Guide – (2019)
- How to Fix the 500 Internal Server Error in WordPress – 2019 Guide
- How to Delete Unused Database Tables in WordPress – 2019 Guide
- The Best Password Managers to Secure Your Digital Life – 2019 Guide