I’m sticking this js/css combo in a number of the WordPress themes we’re building.
I think it’s handy and I keep having to go to codepen to find it. So now it’s here.
When you use Gravity Forms to make a post, you can provision ACF fields but what I found was that the data wasn’t showing up correctly until I manually went and updated the created post. I tried using the WordPress wp_update_post() function but found that didn’t do it. I ended up taking a look at the post_meta in the database directly.I use Sequel Pro. That’s something that I find myself doing more and more. When you can look directly at evidence, do that. Don’t assume. So what I saw was this . . . You can see that the base custom fields are there. The data is visible. Now I hit update and refreshed the database view and saw lots of new custom fields get generated. This data associates the human readable fields with the field keys that ACF creates. Note the underscores which prevent those fields from showing up in the backend of WP even if you have view custom fields selected. I feel like this has something to do with acf/save_post but couldn’t figure out how to make that work. When my knowledge fails,And many, many Google searches . . . I resort to force. First, I turned on the ability to see the field keys in ACF. It’s easy to miss and easy to forget that this […]
Here’s a quick video of a browse-by-color example I made in about ten minutes this AM prior to a meeting with a faculty member in our fashion program. This one is using FacetWPYou could easily do this by hand now with the WP JSON data but it’d take a bit longer. which is acting on a custom field I creatively named ‘color.’ It seems like it’ll be useful to some disciplines and we have the option to do lots of automated patterns using Color Thief to grab pallets. The video is also one way we might start sharing examples of what we can do in various platforms. There’s significant need to show that internally and for external faculty so people get a better idea of their scope of options.