Would you like to import images from your Flickr account into your blog? That’s easy with the plugins we review today.
This hack will change TinyMCE’s default class, useful for styling the post editor to look like the front end of your site. This function goes into your theme’s functions.php file.
Learn how to implement a ‘Related Posts’ section on your blog posts, which helps in SEO and enhances the stickiness of your site. We examine several plugins to achieve this.
In this post we take a look at how Google Maps works and examine the best Google Maps plugins for WordPress.
When you use this code in your plugin, it will add a ‘Settings’ link to your plugin’s listing under ‘Plugins’. The link will take you to the plugin’s options page.
The benefit of the plugin action link is that users see it immediately after they activate the plugin, thus adding to the overall experience.
This hack delays posting to the RSS feeds for 10 minutes (you can customise it). This can be useful as it gives you some leeway to re-read the live post and make any minor changes before it goes to the RSS feeds. Using this hack you can also keep content exclusive to your site for a day or a week before pushing it out to your RSS readers.
Post Revisions can significantly bloat the size of your database. Here’s how to change the default unlimited number of revisions to 5, by using this hack which needs to be placed into your theme’s functions.php file.
This hack will add the same “excerpt” box which you are familiar with on the “Add/Edit Post” admin area and duplicate that functionality on the “Add/Edit Page” section.
Now you have the usual excerpt box in the page editor, and you may use the_excerpt() when listing more than one page
This hack will add an additional option to your settings menu with a link to “all settings” which will show you a complete list of all the settings you have within your database related to your WordPress site. It will only make this link visible to an admin user and hide it for all other users.