Asim Shahzad Posted on 21. Nov, 2011 | Comment in!
Most of bloggers and companies start work on open source development as we know number of peoples using WordPress as open-source for their corporate website, news blogs, product websites, job portals, image gallery blog, video streaming blog, technology blog and portfolio websites, everyone want to design and develop wordpress theme with unique layout, styling and overall presentation of wordpress website.
We compile an ultimate list of wordpress tutorials which helpful for beginners and professional wordpress developers even some of handy tips and tricks we sharing in this useful wordpress tutorials roundup, now you can install wordpress also as newbie in wordpress, I hope these of all wordpress development tutorials will help to save your time and cost for your wordpress based website tweaking, share your user experience as an comment for motivate to compile more helping wordpress tutorials.
A common, yet unfortunate practice in the WordPress community involves filling theme
functions.php files with tweaks and functionality that is key to a site.
Following on from the recent article on “PSD to HTML”, this tutorial will look at taking a HTML/CSS template and turning it into a functioning WordPress theme. There is so much you can do when creating your own theme we couldn’t nearly cover it all. So, we’re going to look at how themes are structured, creation of the core files and splitting up that index.html file.
Sometimes more than one WordPress installation is necessary on a single site and WPMU would be overkill, or sometimes a hosting provider limits the number of available databases per account,
WordPress was originally created as a weblog or blog platform.
Today we’ll be exploring a little further down the rabbit hole, as we discuss pluggable functions and the concept of creating our own “action” and “filter” hook points, as well as how we can leverage these and create relationships between themes and plugins using various WordPress Hooks.
WordPress seems to be everywhere these days, and it’s no wonder with it’s ease of use and ease of customization. In this tutorial, I’ll be dissecting the default WordPress theme’s comments.php structure and giving you various snippets of code to make your skinning easier.
One of the new features that we added in our new design is this feature called “Explore” that you see prominent throughout our entire network. When a user clicks on this button, they are taken to a random post on a site.
If your site requires people to login and you’d like them to do it via your theme rather than the default WordPress login screen ( wp-login.php ) you can create a custom login page using a page template. In this tutorial I will walk you though how to create one.
WordPress is one of the easiest web blog scripts to install on your site. Many web hosts are now offering a one click install from their script panel Fantastico. Now to have more control over your WordPress installation, you can do it yourself. Difficulty level of this process is low, and the installation process takes about five minutes.
There are a couple of ways to install WordPress, and you should do it in a way that works for you. Some hosts have “one-click” installs via applications that install WordPress without you getting your hands dirty. You can also install it manually with an FTP client or Shell access. We’re going to go the manual route with FTP in this tutorial for a couple of reasons.
If you have read WPBeginner’s Disclosure page, then you probably know that we do make some money from this site. We have been invited to speak at numerous blogging related conferences on the topic “How to Monetize your Blog beyond the banner ads”. We don’t have that many banner ads running on WPBeginner and quite frankly they do not make the largest percentage of income either.
There are many ways to utilize the seemingly endless resources of Google in WordPress. The following list includes what I consider to be the most important Google tools, some others nearly every web developer uses, and hopefully even some that you don’t know about yet.
Hi, how many of you have felt the need to create a new wordpress template/theme and felt that the structure is too intimidating? We had the same feeling too until we realised how easy it is to create a wordpress template.
Our client wants a medium-sized site he can edit using WordPress as a CMS. Some sections in the navigation will have subpages, while some will not. We’re going to need a conditional that checks for subpages, and if they exist, uses a two-column layout…
Do you find yourself having a lot of private or protected posts? If you do, then you probably notice that WordPress puts either Private: or Protected: in front of the title. Most users could careless about what goes in front, if they are the only one seeing the site. But, if you have a multi-author blog, or a personal blog, you can make things interesting by changing the default prefix.
If you’re in the commercial theme or plugin space, then it’s almost expected that your work will support multiple languages. In the this article, we’ll take a look at understanding what localization really is, why it’s important, and what steps are necessary to localize your project.
By default WordPress allows users to edit the theme and plugin codes through the admin panel. While it is a handy feature,
By default, WordPress allows every user to change/reset their passwords. This is a great option, but in some cases you do not want to have this option available for all user levels. In this article, we will share our story on why we need this functionality, and we will also show you how to remove the ability for non-admin users to change/reset their passwords in WordPress.
This system is one of the things that brings in a lot of questions and interest from folks in our community. People ask how we do it, why we do it, and how they can emulate it. In this post I hope to answer those questions.
It seems there is an epic, never-ending battle out there in the interwebs between those that argue Search Engine Optimization Matters and those that preach that Content is King. Of course, as in most things, the truth is likely somewhere in the middle.
This tutorial goes out to anybody who has ever found a WordPress theme he thought he liked only to end up tweaking the stylesheet and template files until it looked nothing like the original. We ask you this; why not create a WordPress theme from scratch and learn how things work? Think it’s too much hassle? Get your copy/paste moves ready. We’ll show you how to create a theme in 10 steps.
Through intelligent use of CSS, you can exercise absolute control over your layout, presenting the reader with articles so rich with style that Donatella Versace would be jealous.
Pippity is a new plugin from the people behind Headway Themes which allows you to create a user-friendly popup in a lightbox overlay on your site to try and catch people’s email addresses for your mailing list. You may have seen one on WPLift as I have been running it for the last week or so to test it out. So how did it do ?
If you have a WordPress theme on the WordPress.org repository and you update the theme, everyone with your theme installed gets a notification in their dashboard that they can update the theme.
It was pointed out to me yesterday that WPLift doesnt have a search box and also that WordPress search is not the most reliable so this set me on a mission to find a solution.
In this tutorial you’ll learn an open secret: how to generate screenshots of websites to use in your WordPress posts using a service provided by WordPress.com. We’ll even turn this into an easy-to-use shortcode to display the screenshots… let’s get started
Organizing content can be a lot of fun. Well, it can be a lot of fun if you’re a crazy blogger/librarian-at-heart, like many of us are. When you have a good deal of content it can quickly become more than you can handle, if you don’t have a decent system in place.
I have made an effort to keep high quality post images a priority at WPCandy. You won’t find a post here, since the relaunch, lacking a bright, mostly relevant image at the top.
I’ve had a lot of requests lately to share a tutorial on how I created the sidebar widget on my personal blog. It looks nice and most important, it works! With some simple PHP and CSS, I’m sure everybody can implement this on their blogs easily. Today I’m going to show you how to create mine… in hopes that you’ll be able to create your own custom version for your own projects!
I love tweaking my workflow. I’m sure I’m not alone in that. When it comes to building things online, I’m always curious whether the way I’m doing things could be improved and better thought out.
If you’re using WordPress, odds are you have started exploring the wonders that are WordPress themes. The right WordPress theme can make your blog pop, and while that won’t make or break your blog it might give you the inspiration to continue blogging and making a great site.
A while ago I was looking around for how to make my own comments a different color on my blog. Most of the advice was along the lines of “Add code to check if the commenter’s email is the same as the email address of the blog’s author.
WordPress was originally created as a weblog or blog platform. But now WordPress has grown so powerful that you can use it to create any type of website and use it as a Content Management System (CMS).
Recently I had my blog posts divided into three columns with different blog posts appearing in each one. I’ve now switched back to two columns, putting my blog design/tech posts in one and my personal/life posts in the other.
A lot has been written about the recent release WordPress 2.7, and I think most WordPress users and developers understand that this release adds some significant features that open up some new options for theme development. I did a little bit of experimenting with one of the changes and I wanted to write a brief tutorial that demonstrates a real-world situation for taking advantage of a new feature.
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