When you’re developing plugins, themes or even custom solutions, you might provide your clients a way to insert custom scripts or styles. When that comes, we usually tend to use the classic textarea field for that. WordPress ships with their own code editor, so why not enhance the user experience by providing a nice way of editing the code? In this tutorial, you’ll see how to use the WordPress Code Editor and integrate it with your own plugin or themes.
When viewing WooCommerce order items, you or your clients might want to have additional information on it. What if you have multiple shipping addresses and you want to see an address under each shipping rate? What if there some Fees on your orders which should have a detailed description? In this tutorial, we are going to see how to manage order item meta in WooCommerce.
This is a recap of my first ever WordCamp Europe which was held in Belgrade. I will let you know immediately that this was a great event and I am really glad I have not missed it.
When you’re building several WordPress plugins or themes, you might come to realisation that you’re copying the same code over and over again. This might be classes for creating settings, libraries to change the whole admin area or it can be just a library that contains the whole logic behind updating your premium plugins.
In this tutorial, we will go over a Composer configuration which can help you retrieve that repetitive code and place it inside a folder of your plugin.
When your plugin has custom post types or is extending the regular pages or posts, you can improve the overall user experience just by adding a label (post state) to the post title. In this short tutorial, you’ll learn how to do that.