jQuery can actually interact very well with WordPress. A typical example of this is surely a contact form enhanced with AJAX. Let's see how things work from the client-side point of view.
In this article I'll explain how to use the table values of the CSS
display property to format certain sections of a simple three-columns layout.
Twitter is surely one the most popular social networks on the web, and WordPress is surely one the most popular CMS available today. Usually these two platforms interact only in one way: you get something from Twitter, you post something on Twitter. Let's say that you want to publish your latest tweet as a post on your WordPress site, also checking if there is another brand new tweet available. How we can to this?
In this article I'll explain how to format form elements by using CSS. Finally, I'll provide a series of screenshots taken from the various browsers.
Mati is a professional jQuery image gallery that I've created as an homage to my little niece Matilde. It's a grid-based image gallery that allows you to navigate through the image sets and view the full-size image preview. It's free. The only thing you should do is to add an image preloading routine to improve performance. I hope you find it useful.
moreLink is a jQuery plugin written by me that handles the 'More' links of a WordPress site by fetching the linked post via AJAX without refreshing the page.
Blogger already provides a way to include social media buttons on its pages but not selectively. We want that our social buttons appear only on posts and not on the homepage. Fortunately, Blogger also provides a series of tags (all starting with
b) to perform some specific tasks within a template. Let's see how we can accomplish this task.
The Book of CSS3 is the most comprehensive and detailed guide ever written on the subject practically since the creation of this standard. I bought this book myself a couple of days ago and I have to say that I'm actually learning new things on CSS3. The author is Peter Gasston, one of the people behind CSS3.info. I'd like to explain why you should get this book.
Splitting and dividing images on a jQuery slideshow is not so difficult as it could seem at a first glance. In fact, if you know the technique that works behind the scenes, you'll probably end up with realizing how this feature is simple in its implementation. In a nutshell: it's only a matter of layers and background images. Let's see the details.