Tag clouds accomplish their varied font sizes by applying inline styling to each tag. The resulting font sizes can be really weird like style='font-size:29.3947354754px;'. There is nothing inherently wrong about that, but it feels a bit unsettling and less controllable. Mike Summers sent in a solution he uses on his own site. Let's check it out.
You know that you can target single-view pages with the conditional tag,
There are many ways to navigate a WordPress-powered site. There are archive links, category links, page links, internal post links, single post links, admin comment links, tag links, and many other types of navigational links. When it comes to navigating sequentially through your site’s chronological archive pages, category archives, and other types of archive pages, WordPress provides several useful template tags designed to dynamically link the pages together. Likewise, for single permalink post-views, WordPress provides a set of template tags that connects the pages together in chronologically sequential fashion.
Since WordPress 2.8, we can target specific types of page views with CSS using the new
body_class() tag. Designed for use within the
body_class() outputs various class attributes according to the current type of page view. This makes it easy to apply page-specific styling such as current-page navigation highlighting and other nifty CSS tricks.
Recently, I found myself on the front lines of WordPress’ somewhat complicated Media-Library system. The site that I was developing required a rather elaborate system of retrieving and displaying image attachments. So, using the latest version of WordPress (2.8.3 at the time), I found myself experimenting with as many template tags and custom functions as I could find. After much experimentation, I discovered the perfect solution, and along the way I collected a healthy collection of recipes for displaying image attachments and their various types of associated information.
There are so many awesome ways to display your WordPress pages. Out of the box, WordPress provides two different template tags for displaying lists of your site’s pages. The first, most-commonly used tag is
wp_list_pages(), and the second, lesser-known tag is
wp_page_menu(). First we’ll explore the highly flexible
wp_list_pages() template tag, and then we’ll dig into the new
wp_page_menu() tag. Along the way, we’ll check out some delicious recipes, tips and tricks for creating the perfect WordPress Page Menu.
quicktags.js in the
By default, WordPress provides a decent way of including
<title></title> information for your posts, pages, and various archive views. Using WordPress’ built-in template tag, “
wp_title()”, we can specify several useful parameters, including: