50 Filters of WordPress: Filters 31-40

In the previous parts of this series, we went through 20 WordPress filters. In this tutorial, we're going to continue the trend and review another batch of them and follow along examples with each. the article features filtering the default gallery style, filtering the attachment URLs, setting the default content type for email, saving the IP address of the commenter and more...

50 Filters of WordPress: Filters 21-30

In the previous parts of this series, we went through 20 WordPress filters. In this tutorial, we're going to see another batch of them and do examples with each. The article features filtering the search query, setting compression quality for uploaded Images, filtering the text widget, filtering the feed content and more.

50 Filters of WordPress: Filters 11-20

In the previous part of this series, we started going through 50 WordPress filters. Selected among hundreds, we started by reviewing 10 of them. In this tutorial, we're going to see another batch of them and review some examples of each.

50 Filters of WordPress: The First 10 Filters
WordPress is an amazing platform and the most popular content management system in the world. The reason for this title is because of its extensibility. In this series, we're going to learn about filters - one of the best ways we can extend WordPress. In the first post of the series, we introduced the idea of the world of filters within the context of WordPress. In this tutorial, we're going to start reviewing 50 selected filters by explaining what they do and see an example for each filter.
CSS Image Gallery 2 Manual

In this article you'll find all the needed information in order to learn how to work with CSS Image Gallery 2 Dreamweaver extension. We covered everything from basic to advanced usage, including creating of responsive CSS Image Gallery 2, dynamic gallery and using behaviors. All tutorials are also available in video format. If you experience any troubles working with the extension, please contact us via the support forum or the Live support for further assistance.

Adding the CSS for a Color Scheme in the Theme Customizer

In the first part of this two part series, Rachel McCollin showed you how to create the settings and controls for a color scheme in the WordPress theme customizer. In this part, you'll use these to define CSS in the theme based on what users select using the customizer. You could easily take this further - perhaps by using radio buttons to provide layout options or by giving users a choice as to which colors from their scheme are used where. She would warn against making things too complicated though - in her opinion, the benefit of this approach is that it keeps things simple.

Settings and Controls for a Color Scheme in the Theme Customizer

The theme customizer is a great tool to allow your users more freedom to tweak a theme without having to edit the code. But if you want to let your users change the colors of their site, things can get complicated. Adding a control for every single element they can change will make things cumbersome and users may end up with a site which looks like a garish mess.

iOS 8: Creating a Today Widget

One of the most popular new features introduced in iOS 8 is the ability to create several types of extensions. In this tutorial, I will guide you through the process of creating a custom widget for the Today section of the notification center. But first, let's briefly review some topics about extensions and understand the important concepts that underly widgets.

Creating a PayPal Buy Now Button With Variable Shortcodes

PayPal is a great payment processor that allows anyone to send you money, which you can then send directly to your bank account. In this tutorial, you'll learn how to make a WordPress plugin allowing you to generate a Buy Now button, using a variable shortcode. The main shortcode will have a default value of $50 USD, with the Large size, though you'll be able to overwrite this every time you enter the shortcode; this is known as a variable shortcode.

Reducing Abandoned Shopping Carts In E-Commerce

In March 2014, the Baymard Institute, a web research company based in the UK, reported that 67.91% of online shopping carts are abandoned. An abandonment means that a customer has visited a website, browsed around, added one or more products to their cart and then left without completing their purchase. A month later in April 2014, Econsultancy stated that global retailers are losing $3 trillion (USD) in sales every year from abandoned carts.

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