Having testimonials displayed on your client’s website is a always a nice bonus, and helps to highlight the brand’s personality and keep up with its audience.
The scope of this tutorial is to build a WordPress Testimonial Page Template with the help of WCK – Custom Fields and Post Type Creator plugin.
How you choose to do this is a matter of preference. You can opt for one of these options:
- choose from a list of plugins that make only testimonials
- you can also use Custom Post Types, that attaches your testimonials to a particular page
- or, our very own favorite, choose to get your hands on by using Custom Fields that are attached to a certain Page Template.
A WordPress Testimonial Page Template with WCK
For us, the most flexible and intuitive way to create a WordPress Testimonial Page is by using Custom Fields and create our own Page Template. We’ll use the WCK – Custom Fields Creator to speed things up.
Have you hit a road block when it comes to WordPress user registration?
You probably would like to have new users register before being able to take certain actions (for example, posting reviews or commenting) but do not want them to have access to the WordPress Dashboard? Truth is, WordPress User Registration doesn’t have to be hard to get.
Wouldn’t it be nice to have a straight forward guide to the WordPress User Registration that will take you through:
- the default WordPress user registration
- recommended plugins to make it work the way you want
- code and tutorial suggestions for the more advanced readers
So if you found the user registration in WordPress confusing, hopefully the WordPress User Registration Series will shed some light on the hole subject and gets you closer to finalizing your project.
The Default WordPress User Registration
We’ll start with some basic knowledge about WordPress users and the entire registration process. If you’re already accustomed with this, you can come back next week for the plugin and code snippets parts!
Displaying dynamic menus based on logged in status is quite straight forward and any developer you’re gona ask will tell you the same thing.
Regardless of that, up to this point, the only way show a different menu to your logged in users was to add a bit of code to your theme header, some conditional tags and you’re good to go.
I’ve been creating css shapes for a while now, but just recently I’ve been starting to wonder how does the technique actually work and why.
You can find a good collection of css snipets here. Most shapes use css 3 properties but there are a few useful ones that do not require css 3 so you don’t have to worry about browser compatibility.
How to create a triangle with css
border-left: 60px solid red;
border-top: 30px solid transparent;
border-bottom: 30px solid transparent;