This article is a simple tutorial for beginners of CSS on how to style hyperlinks outside of the usual “a” class element. The most simplest CSS on stylizing hyperlinks are the simple “a:hover, a:active, a:visited” CSS calls, however there are ways to style hyperlinks in ways that makes hyperlinks look more like a button, or with a border, and more. This article covers how to initiate what I call a “a id” or “a class”.
Written by: Chris Takakura
January 26, 2014
This article covers how to register new widget box with your own custom labeled widget box in the Wordpress admin area. Most of the time, the code to register sidebar area in Wordpress only enables numbered boxes that say “Sidebar 1, Sidebar 2, Sidebar 3, etc…” This can get quite confusing if you have many widget enabled area’s on your site such as your header, content sidebar, footer, and more. This article’s goal is to ease the confusion a little bit in your Wordpress widget admin area. This article also slightly covers how to apply custom CSS ID’s and Classes that wrap your widget area.
This is a quick article on how to split your Wordpress posts to multiple pages. This is a good practice to reduce bounce rate on your Wordpress posts and helps keep your article from scrolling too long down the page. Splitting your post into multiple pages is always a good idea so please read this article if you are looking for a good solution without using a plugin. Please note that this article only covers what code to implement in which section and does not explain the code and how it works.