Here’s a quick tutorial on how to make your comments backward compatible when designing your theme for WordPress 2.7 users.
Desert island scenario: What one feature would you add to your WordPress theme if it was the last change you ever got to make to your site?
What are really the essential settings that should go into a theme options page? In this fifth post of the If you were a WordPress theme developer series, I’m asking users what really enhances a theme.
I’ve finally finished the Options theme style that many users have waited for — a dark theme with beautiful typography set on a white background.
Here’s a few reasons why my Options WordPress theme is one of my least favorite themes.
I just stopped by WordPress Extend to find a few “ideas” to rate down, which is part of my nightly routine.
Tonight, I was a bit surprised to see that there was a new WordPress Themes Directory.
WordPress 2.6 (Tyner) is out, which means it’s time for a round of WordPress theme and plugin updates.
No, this isn’t another post promoting my Options theme. It’s about theme options pages.
Anybody that’s used one of my themes knows about the all-important theme options page, or, as I like to call it, the theme settings page.
I’ve done a lot of talking about this mysterious project for quite some time. I know a few of you are ready to hear what it’s all about.
In a very small nutshell — it’s a WordPress theme club.
What’s new in this version?
I think the real question is, “What isn’t?”
I’ve completely revamped the theme from the ground up while keeping most CSS classes and IDs intact.