The future of the web is content focused and responsive.
Vimeo.com announced Monday (Aug. 1st) a new level of service called Vimeo Pro.If you, like me, are a Vimeo PLUS user you might be confused as to the differences between a “Plus” account and a “Pro” account.
Simply put, Vimeo Pro is designed to give users a privately branded and separate commercial video service. In other words, Vimeo Pro removes your video content from the Vimeo community and gives you complete control over said content.
For example you can:
Hello, I’m Brian, and I’m a spammer.
I recently came to this realization when I was asked to build a web application that took groups of people from our Church Management Software (here to remain un-named) and added them to lists on MailChimp using the MC API.
I was actually kind of excited about this idea since the mail-template building interface in our ChMS is, well, awful.
[Editor’s Note: This is the second part in a two part series. Be sure to read part 1!]
In post one of this series we were looking at ways to use WP to create dynamic jQuery user interface elements. Specifically a jQuery accordion.
Our first step was to create a static page template in WordPress with a jQuery accordion.
[Read more…] about Dynamic jQuery Accordion Content in WordPress: Part 2
Once again in our path towards using WordPress as a true CMS and not just a blogging platform, we’re looking at ways to use WP to create dynamic jQuery user interface elements.
The “Accordion” element is one particularly slick way designers have figured out to condense large amounts of content into a smaller area. I have mixed feelings about these but recently worked on a project in WordPress that required use of an accordion.
I wanted the content to be dynamic and editable via WordPress and without requiring large amounts of HTML in a WordPress post (shudder).
My solution is as follows.
[Read more…] about Dynamic jQuery Accordion Content in WordPress: Part 1
Part 2: Filling Your Tabs With Dynamic WordPress Content
Your jQuery tabs are nice and all, but now we want to fill them with post content.
Our approach will be as follows:
- Create a new WP query for posts in a specific category (say “campus”).
- Loop through the jQuery tab navigation and content.
- Place post content in jQuery tabs.
Creating a new WP query is pretty simple. We’ll want to call wp_reset_query() just in case and then assign $displayposts to our new query. Make sure to include the category name (or ID or Slug) in your query so that it gets posts from the specific category.
[Read more…] about Tabbed Content from WordPress Posts: Part 2