The accordion widget is a robust and highly configurable widget that allows you to save space on your web pages by only displaying a certain section of related content at any one time. This is like a tabbed interface but positioned vertically instead of horizontally. It's easy for your visitors to use and it's easy for us to implement. It has a range of configurable properties that can be used to customize its appearance and behaviour. It also has a series of methods that allow you to control it programmatically.
In the previous part of this article, we looked at the structure of an accordion widget and its configurable properties. In this second part by Dan Wellman, we will cover the following topics:
- Built-in types of animation
- Custom accordion events
The primary focus of this article is to explain how to add comments and how to moderate these comments. In this article by Hasin Hayder and April Hodge Silver, we'll see how we can alter the comment and avtar settings and how we can avoid spam comments using Akismet plugin.Read Discussion on Your WordPress Blog Using Comments in full
Round-trip engineering as applied to a database means reverse engineering (database to data model) and forward engineering (data model to database) back and forth.
In this article, Djoni Darmawikarta shows how to maintain an existing MySQL database using Power*Architect. Particularly, he shows by examples, how to reverse engineer an existing MySQL database, update the resulting data model, compare the updated model with the 'old' database, and implement the updates by forward-engineering them back to the database.Read Database/Data Model Round-Trip Engineering with MySQL in full
After we set up a content management system and create the navigation structure for our site, we can add content to it. We will learn how to do this in the following article. We will also learn how easy a CMS will be for our authors. In this article by Nirav Mehta, we will :
- Add content to our site—pages, images, and more
- Add additional information—metadata, tags, and links—with content
- Get a sense of how easy is it to maintain content with a CMS
- Learn what we need to support multiple authors
You'll obviously want to start building applications, and that's just what we'll do in this two-part article. By the end of this two-part article by Dr. Mark Alexander Bain and Hasin Hayder, you'll be able to:
- Extract Facebook information to be displayed by your application.
- Store information in the Facebook cache, so that it can be displayed on your users' profile pages.
- Store your own custom data.
The first part will cover the concepts of developing a simple Facebook application and also the way to write the Facebook profile.Read Building a Facebook Application: Part 1 in full
This article by Dmitry Dulepov describes TYPO3 extensions from the developer's point of view. After reading this article, the reader will have basic knowledge of extension structure, files, and how extensions interact with TYPO3. This knowledge is necessary for extension planning and implementation.Read Anatomy of TYPO3 Extension in full
In this article by Michael Peacock, we will focus on creating a better selling experience for the customers of a store using a Drupal e-commerce website called 'Doug's Dinos!'.
In this article, we will learn:
- How to add a shopping cart
- How to add search features
- How to auto-create user accounts
- How to include images on our product listings
- How to provide discounts to customers based on their role
- How to enable coupons so customers can get discounts
In this two-part article by Jean-Baptiste Jung, we will see what can be done for enhancing user experience and making your WordPress blog a better place.
In this part, you will learn:
- Replacing the Next and Previous links by a paginator
- Highlighting searched text in search results
- Using the CSS sliding doors technique within WordPress
In the previous part of the article by Leonard Murphy, we Created a simple ExpressionEngine template and weblog. In this part, we will view the ExpressionEngine weblog and Integrate some basic CSS into our ExpressionEngine templates.Read Creating Your First Web Page Using ExpressionEngine: Part 2 in full