In this article by William Rice, we will see how to create Tax Rules in Magento. In the real world, the tax rate that you pay is based on three things: location, product type, and purchaser type. In Magento, we can create Tax Rules that determine the amount of tax that a customer pays, based upon the shipping address, product class, and customer class.
When you buy a product, you sometimes pay sales tax on that product. The sales tax that you pay is based on:
- Where you purchased the product from. Tax rules vary in different cities, states, and countries.
- The type of product that you purchased. For example, many places don't tax clothing purchases. And, some places tax only some kinds of clothing. This means that you must be able to apply different tax rates to different kinds of products.
- The type of purchaser you are. For example, if you buy a laser printer for your home, it is likely that you will pay sales tax. This is because you are a retail customer. If you buy the same printer for your business, in most places you will not pay sales tax. This is because you are a business customer.
- The amount of the purchase. For example, some places tax clothing purchases only above a specific amount.
In order to customize the appearance of your website to that of your company's image, you have to modify an existing template or create a new one. In this article by Hagen Graf, you will learn the basics of building your own Joomla! templates.Read Creating Joomla 1.5 Templates in full
In this article by Martin Brampton, he aims to describe a number of specific application areas, discussing the particular issues that arise with implementations. Looking at our framework solution, he will concentrate on one sample extension. It is a very simple text handling mechanism that can be explained in detail. Also, the ways in which the simple text system could be extended will be described.Read Real Content in PHP5 CMS: Part 1 in full
In this two-part article series by Keith Pope, we will learn about:
- Creating Models that do not use a database as a data source
- Using Zend_Session_Namespace
- Implementing the Cart Views and Controllers
- More Forms, View Helpers, and so on
WordPress offers you a lot more than simply posts, comments, and categories. In this article by Hasin Hayder and April Hodge Silver, we will explore and control all of the other content types that WordPress already has. You'll be able to create static pages that aren't a part of your ongoing blog, bookmark links that will drive visitors to your friends, and add and manage built-in image galleries to display photos and other images. You'll also learn how to add plugins, which will enhance the capabilities of your entire website.Read Adding Pages, Image Gallery, and Plugins to a WordPress Blog in full
In this article by Andrew Siemer, we will talk about the concept of Blogging and how it could be applied to our community site Fisharoo. With search engines, users, and security in mind, Andrew invests a part of this article to address an issue that plagues many dynamic websites—query string data being used to determine page output.
The article starts with the discussion of Problem, that is, what we need to do to achieve success for the article's topic-Blogs so to speak. Then it moves on to Design where we decide on and write down the physical requirements for our feature. And finally comes the Solution part where we discuss how to implement all the requirements for each feature.Read ASP.NET Social Networks—Blogs in Fisharoo in full
In the previous article by Suhreed Sarkar, you have seen how to create and manage user groups and assign permissions to user groups. We also saw how to create permission modules and functions that are used for implementing a permission system for special groups. In this article, the last in the series, we will learn about managing orders, viewing an order's details, updating an order's status, creating and managing order status types, and also managing and updating product inventory.Read Managing orders in Joomla! and VirtueMart in full