Alea iacta est. The dice has been cast. I’m giving up on WPMU. Definitely. I will be using Virtual Multiblog instead. Definitely.
Hackadelic TOC Boxes work in the sidebar as well. Out of the box. You can see a live demo on my blog by going to a post’s single view: The TOC box appears at the top of the left sidebar.1 This post here is a good example.
How I did it? Read more >>
- At least it’s at the top at time of this writing. I may move it in the future to another place, or remove it all together. [↩]
According to Paul Graham, this won’t work. If people could sell ideas, there would be a market for ideas. Is there one? Nope! Ergo, ideas – as a trade good – are worthless.
This post discusses the possibilities to easily implement a tab-style navigation bar, like the one found on the plugin pages at wordpress.org. It’s a very basic tutorial most suitable for beginners. Folks experienced in HTML and CSS will find little new here.
In cases when it is used regularly, a tab bar would be implemented by a plugin. But when it’s usage is more an exception than a rule, it may make no sense to descend into hacking. Some really simple HTML and CSS will perfectly do.
Somewhere between its version 0.4 and my WordPress update to 2.7, the Insights plugin stopped working for me. At least, it stopped working on my hosted blog. But it still worked on my local test server.
And when I say “It stopped working”, I really mean it. No matter what search mode I selected, be it “Images”, or “Videos”, or anything, it always showed me search results from my blog only.
Weird stuff indeed…
Read more >>
Way back in a past post , I wrote about my hesitation to implement features that wouldn’t be accessible via desktop blogging clients, which I find preferable to web-based editors.
Here are some of the benefits of a desktop blogging client:
What does that mean?
This article is sort-of an antithesis to a post called “Why developers should pick WordPress?“. While that post does make some good points pro WordPress, I’d like to show why it is not the whole story.
The Main Arguments Dissected
The mentioned article summarizes the most common pro WordPress arguments:
- It has prominent users (even governmental).
- It is more popular than its competition.
- It is in high (and growing) demand.
- It has a large (and cool) community.
- It is easy to learn.