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Been giving a lot of thought to how to give plugin authors more control over their plugin pages.
December 19th, 2011 by Latz • WordPress Hacks , WordPress Plugins • 9 Comments If you're a experienced programmer you're testing your programs not only with the latest version of WordPress but also with some older versions since there are many dated installations . So you have several versions installed on your development server and want to test your newly created code with every single version. You could copy your plugin files to all installed version's plugin directory manually every time you change the code... but you're a programmer, so this is no option, is it?
December 16th, 2011 by Frank • WordPress Tutorials • 3 Comments Each button in the Admin bar has a self-defining and space-saving icon. But the link to the blog frontend (which is represented as a blog title), has no icon. If you want, you can change it quickly - here is a small solution. The following code belongs in the functions.php of the Theme, or better, in a Plugin.
What is a hook? In brief, WordPress hooks enable you to change how WordPress behaves without editing any core files. Because you leave the WordPress files untouched, you can painlessly upgrade your blog with each new version of WordPress. It's this hooks architecture that makes WordPress the best blogging solution. If you don't know what WordPress hooks are for, read the Plugin API or this tutorial .
Plugin API Languages : English • Español • Français • 日本語 • 한국어 • Português do Brasil • ไทย • 中文(简体) • Русский • ( Add your language ) Introduction This page documents the API (Application Programming Interface) hooks available to WordPress plugin developers, and how to use them. This article assumes you have already read Writing a Plugin , which gives an overview (and many details) of how to develop a plugin.