WordPress is shipped with a current jQuery version by default. When you update your WordPress core and there’s a new version of the jQuery library that is used in the package, it will be updated, too. But you might have reasons not to update your WordPress core, want to use an outdated version of jQuery, or use the jQuery library hosted on a content distribution network (CDN). Google is hosting jQuery and other libraries publicly that you could use and include in your WordPress theme.
When running a magento store, you may come up with the idea of keeping your latest product(s) in the first place(s). But you still want to have the rest of the category listing ordered by another value or attribute you specified. As of Magento 188.8.131.52, there seems to be no way achieving this except for using a plugin.
If you do not want to invest into a plugin and you are are little bit into coding,
Do you have a NAS at home or in your office and would like to use it with Dropbox? Dropbox’ desktop app unfortunately doesn’t let you use it anywhere outside your local harddrive, let alone a folder on a shared network drive.
I tried to use the Dropbox App that was shipped with my WD My Cloud EX 4 (affiliate-link). But unfortunately, this app was not really working.
Ever wondered how you could use a shared functions.php in a WordPress multisite (WPMU) environment? If you are using a WordPress multisite setup you’ve probably come across using the same custom WordPress functions over and over again. As a theme developer, you might already have created a functions.php blueprint that you will use in every new theme. In this article, I will show you how to set up and implement a shared functions.php that you are be able to use across a WordPress multisite installation.
Using the WordPress gallery shortcode and linking the gallery items to its media source, WordPress will always create a link to the full size image. For a project I needed to change this behaviour since the full size images uploaded by editors will usually be too large to be dealt with the way we want to.
We will be using galleries linking to large size images and displaying them in a fancybox.
For the relaunch of a project’s website, we chose to use two CMSes: Magento for managing products and being able to actually sell products online and WordPress for good old content such as news around products and company, information about the products’ designers and other similar stuff. But we were also having “satellite sites” / microsites around specific products or brands that were managed in different content management systems on different servers. This made publishing content to those different websites challenging and confusing for the editors as well as maintaining the sites for me as developer.
I am glad that I have set up multiple environments for a current project that I’m working on. The live site, a testing site, and two developing sites – all with their unique databases just in case something’s going very Murphy – are a fair deal to develop and test new features and bugfixes on any web project. But there’s one major drawback: Keeping data “in sync”. Version control like git or SVN do a great job with all that PHPs,
I tried to re-install my favourite running tracking application and failed, I just wouldn’t stop getting Internal Server Error 500. I quickly figured that I would have to look into the error logs to actually see what is going wrong. But that’s not activated by default, so I had to enable PHP error-logging manually.
Of course, I thought that the Internal Server Error 500 might be caused by some errerous entry in the .htaccess-files.
After explaining, how to use Different database connections in WordPress development environments, I’m going to show, how to set up Magento development environments with different database connections. Magento works a little different here, since it has its database connection in an XML file rather than a configuration .php-file.
You’re having the same content snippet on multiple WordPress blog posts and are fed up with making changes to that small piece on each single post? I’m showing you how to create a custom WordPress shortcode that pulls the content from a single post and injects it right into your blog posts.
I used an ad managing plugin for displaying the same content in multiple articles. Basically, those are a series of blog posts that had a table of contents.