Jetpack Tiled Gallery Example
The following plugin (network activated) will strip out all blogs from your My Sites list where you aren’t an admin. I cobbled it together from some stuff Mark did to generate a list of blogs for the Mother Blog plugin. While it would be great for me, it would not work all that well for other people on rampages. Part of this is being driven by the BuddyPress/bbPress decision to add any logged in member who visits any other blog as a “Participant.” I had something that was stopping this previously but it seems to have stopped working. So I thought I could just flip this a bit and make it do the opposite (kick out any blogs where I am a participant). It works fine for the normal roles but not for participant. I’m not sure why. Anyone have a clue? Special roles are accessed some other way? UPDATE Turns out the slug is bbp_participant. Pays to look more deeply.
I spent some time the other day helping our ITRTs figure out how to install WPMU and then get their single user WordPress blogs imported into WPMU. I’ll probably make a video sooner or later as this is probably murder without images. So here’s my shot at best practice advice in case you have to move a lot of blogs from WP to WPMU when you’re not the final end user and can’t screw up. 1. Go to your WPMU install and make a new blog. Make the url the same thing as your WP blog but add a 1 and the end (so if it the blog url is http://ego.com/loveme name this one loveme1). We’re doing this so you can import it in while leaving the original blog up until you’ve made sure everything worked the way you wanted. We’ll go over how to drop the 1 from the WPMU url later. The admin here will be whoever is the main user of the blog. You’ll have access no matter what as WPMU admin. 2. Got to your WP blog (the original one) and log in to the admin panel then choose tools>export. This will get all your content outIt doesn’t get your blogroll. If you want that do this.. Save it on your desktop or wherever in a […]
flickr photo shared by Internet Archive Book Images with no copyright restriction (Flickr Commons) I’ve been doing a whole lot of WordPress customization lately for really widely varying purposes/people. It has been a lot of fun and it’s an option that I’m not sure has been conveyed well to our faculty. Many times, faculty are looking for a process for students (or one another) that is semi-structured. The students have options but they need help remembering to do certain things (include at least one image, consider these three topics, add a link, etc.) or they need a bit of guidance to help create uniformity of some sort. If you’ve ever asked more than ten people to answer three questions in an email then you know that virtually all the humans fail to follow directions when given the chance.Inevitably, you’ll get anywhere from 1 to 12 questions answered and you’ll be presented with 17 additional questions, 9 complaints, and a link to something off-topic. 60% of the responses will be reply all. This is why Google Forms are so popular. You’ll also see the width and depth of human imagination if you ask someone to fill in a text field answering a question you really thought was straight forward.You might think there’s a limited number of ways to answer something simple […]