In every website that you come across, you could see different calls to action. This is important in order to move the users mind from a passive sate to an active state. It summons a websites visitor to do something or to act towards what the website asks him to do. It is also a manner of measuring the success of your site. There are different calls to action that you can see like Subscribe to my newsletter, Buy now, Share this site and others. For sure, all of us had tried clicking on a call to action which means that they are indeed effective. Well, aside from those mentioned, there are still other things that make a call to action important. Upon knowing these, you will be more motivated to create better calls to action for it certainly helps your website in many ways. So, here are the importance of call to action that mull over.
Forums have been around forever, so it should come as no surprise that several plugins for the popular publishing platform WordPress provide this feature, as well as support for integrating other forum software. One project, however, has a special place in the WordPress community, and that is bbPress. This is the software created by WordPress founder, Matt Mullenweg, as a lightweight system for the WordPress.org support forums. In true open-source fashion, the bbPress project was born (at bbpress.org, of course) as a lightweight standalone alternative for forums.
Kaitlyn’s first school picture (pre-school)…
I was recently putting together some CSS for columns. There was a few pre-determined widths that the columns needed to accommodate. For whatever reason (maybe because every grid framework in the world is this way) my mind went right to trying to find a common building block size. All columns are either the size of one building block or a multiple of a building block with gutter widths added.
Custom menus are obviously a major part of WordPress at this point
something that users have been begging for since 2.x. The only problem is that you typically would want to provide some default menu items with any new theme you release. For instance
a Home page link, or maybe a few menu items that require custom classes such as a Twitter link with a matching Twitter icon or a Subscribe link with a matching RSS icon. Sure, you could hard code these items within your theme files, but that kind of defeats the purpose of custom menus.