I’ve recently come across an interesting question on the WordPress.org Themes and Templates Support Forum about how to remove the links to the Single Product page that wrap each product on the Shop page of the Storefront theme.
Storefront is a very popular theme by WooThemes designed to work tightly with WooCommerce. WooCommerce is a powerful free e-commerce plugin for WordPress, originally developed by WooThemes and later acquired by Automattic, the company behind WordPress itself.
In actual fact, the simple method I’m going to illustrate here to answer this question should work with most WooCommerce-powered themes, since the code won’t concern the Storefront theme at all. Rather, the snippet I’m going to provide here acts on the output of the WooCommerce template that manages the markup of the Shop page.
If you’re interested in this result, here’s what you need to do.
If you thought CSS is only good for making a website look pretty, think again.
@supports rule, CSS can now query the browser about what it can and can’t support.
If you’re interested to know more, here’s my latest post on SitePoint to show you exactly that:
An Introduction to CSS’s @supports Rule (Feature Queries)
Exciting new developments in web technologies lead me to believe that more originality and immersive story telling will make the web more beautiful in 2016.
Here’s my first article for my favorite place for graphic assets, Creative Market:
Top Web Design Trends for 2016
“The beginning is the most important part of the work” – Plato, philosopher
In my previous tutorial, I showed one way you can add a slider showcasing featured WooCommerce products on a Twenty Fifteen child theme.
In this video, I’d like to show you how you can quickly add a products slider without any code from the Admin panel of your WordPress installation.
If you’re curious about how to add a slider showcasing Woocommerce featured products on the shop page of your theme, you’re in the right place.
The slider I have in mind is not a WordPress slider plugin, but a desktop and mobile optimized jQuery plugin called bxSlider, designed and built by Steven Wanderski.
There’s one practical, fun way of becoming a better WordPress theme developer and WordPress.org theme reviewer at the same time. Have you heard of the doingitwrong theme?
It’s a theme where anything you shouldn’t do in a theme gets done. The WordPress.org theme review team has made it available as a learning resource: doing it wrong teaches you how to do it right.
You can learn more on how to use the doingitwrong theme on my latest article for SitePoint.
If you have a responsive website for your business, that’s great! But, if you’re curious to know how to take full advantage of its power to better serve your customers, here’s my latest article on HowToGetOnline.guru:
A Guide to Responsive Web Design & Best Practices
Image courtesy of Bo-Yi Wu on Flickr
If your blog is slumbering away or your landing page is a landing disaster, have a second look at your copy. Chances are there’s a lot you can improve there just following the simple steps I’m going to show you in this post.