In WordPress 3.1 and later versions there is a brand new feature – the admin bar. It allows you to perform administrative tasks to your blog while browsing through its front end. Of course it requires from you to be logged in with a username that has admin privileges.
There are many people, however, that would like to disable this feature. Mainly because it moves your entire website with about half an inch down and creates conflicts with some themes. Learn More
As soon as an order is made at store front, either pending or completed, TomatoCart makes a record at the admin panel, under Customers>Orders. For each order, there is a “Print Order” icon. Click it and a new tab/window pops up with order information such as shipping address, order date and ID, product name, quantity ordered, price, shipping fee and costs. Hovering on this page, you will see Adobe Reader toolbar rightly with the print icon.
What if you don’t see all the above? Have you ever run into the page with the URL: Learn More
WordPress is one of the most popular blogging platforms used today. It is beginning to be used widely for regular websites as well, so it is more than just a blogging platform. You can easily use it to create almost any type of website you desire. Installing and setting up WordPress is fairly simple and many hosting providers will even do it for you. Often times, the toughest part of running a WordPress blog or website is creating high quality content. Sure, anyone can cut and paste text and articles into a WYSIWYG editor and have a somewhat decent WordPress website, but it’s not going be enough to compete in today’s online market. You need original and eye-catching content to really make a WordPress site popular. In order to create the type of content you need to build a successful WordPress website, there are a few simple HTML techniques that you should familiarize yourself with. In this tutorial we will cover some of the basic HTML knowledge you should possess as a WordPress entrepreneur.
Why Use HTML in WordPress Learn More