Some neat examples with source codes on various things you can do with CSS3.
I’ve seen this functionality built into some themes, but putting it in the WordPress core is clearly a better choice. Also notice how it works similarly to the Widget management area, thus making it easier for user to learn. Thumbs up for the thoughtful UI re-use.
Please come sooner.
One thing that directly relates to theme development: breadcrumbs.
September 10, 2011 update: This checklist is now outdated. The most updated checklist in the Codex is available here.
Last weekend I was looking for an excuse to play around with JQuery, CSS3 and designing in general. After looking around for a bit I decided to make a more interactive version of the Theme Development Codex on WordPress Codex.
My version formats that list for better readability, adds checkboxes and counters so you can track your progress, editable labels, and so on.
You can also download a copy for your own use. Click on the image above (or here: WordPress Theme Development Checklist Tool) to check it out.
Any ideas, comments, bug reports, let me know in the comments area.
A question: how do you guys keep track of sites that use your theme?
I find that Google’s Webmaster Tools show links to my site, including those from the link on the footer area of my themes, but its update can be quite slow and incomplete.
What about you guys?
Just did some small CSS tweaks to this site. Added more breathing space and removed some unnecessary elements. Went wider (990px) over the old one (960px).
This is more a “here’s when I played around with Firebug and ended up making the site look different from the local one” personal reminder post, not a “come over and take a look” one, but if you do find something breaks somewhere, kindly let me know.
Here is the awesome tag page for Photography. I believe it’s a custom written description on top with the list of recent posts underneath. Not sure what determines the width for each posts, but it does look interesting.