Trim out whitespace caused by empty paragraph tags that WordPress will sometimes create when running shortcodes.
After years of benefiting from the generosity of others who have shared with the WordPress community, I'm working on cleaning up and sharing the various themes and plugins I've developed for my own use.
Recently I needed to disable "private browsing" in Firefox on one of my computers. I had a hard time finding clear steps to disable it, but here's how I was finally able to do it.
I needed a checkbox that looked and felt like a toggle switch without making things overly complicated.
Updated: An earlier draft of the post was for v4.0.0-alpha.4. A reader pointed out that the demo no longer worked with the latest update. The following example uses the current alpha release and is actually simpler and uses more native Bootstrap components.
So I’m one of those people that likes buying up domain names. I’m constantly finding a domain name that I like and adding it to the collection. One thing that has always bothered me is any of those domains could be used to load my site.
Virtual meetings have become so common that people often hardly think of them as being any different than an “in-person” meeting. In many ways, they are very similar. Example, proper business decorum is expected whether in-person or virtual. There are ways in which they differ greatly.
The WordPress white screen [of death] doesn’t necessarily need to be something you panic about. I have encountered the problem twice and managed to sidestep catastrophe. Here are a few relatively easy solutions you can try to bring back the normal login screen.
Disney Imagineers and writers originally contemplated many different storylines for the Haunted Mansion. (For more about Imagineers and the history of the Haunted Mansion, check out A Little History on the Haunted Mansion) After years of development and debate, scriptwriter X. Atencio settled on one of Walt’s original ideas – a retirement home for restless spirits.
The story of the Haunted Mansion goes back to 1951 as Walt Disney first imagined “Mickey Mouse Park,” four years before Disneyland would open. Tabled, the original concepts rested until 1957 when given to Ken Anderson.