I've been developing Wordpress plugins for a few months, and I always felt challenging to know if those hooks I was using were being used by other plugins as well, and which were coming before and after my function.
Wordpress hooks are actions and filters. They are known by theme designers as those "things" that come in
$content = apply_filters("filter_tag",$content);. Plugin developers know them better, we love to hook actions and filters as
I just wanted something that, in any page I wanted, would show me a list of all hooks, everything hooked to each of them, and the priority order they were called.
Of course that couldn't be something like a static model designed by (my) hand, it should be something automatic, dynamic, related to each page. Something real, that showed what really happened during that particupar page load.
With some research I found codes that did that, and much more. I merged these codes together, improved them, and Hikari Hooks Troubleshooter was born
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If you have any kind of website, and this website has some articles/posts, you probably has a tag cloud on it. If you have this kind of website and doesn't have a tag cloud, you should.
In this article I'm gonna introduce you to tags and tag clouds, show how Wordpress's default Tag Cloud's markup is and talk about Simple Tags, a Wordpress plugin that enhances its tags management UI and also generates its own enhanced Tag Cloud.
After that I'm gonna talk a bit about Semantic and Accessibility, show how these tag clouds are ugly in Semantic and Accessibility point of view, and show how we can improve Simple Tags's Tag Cloud using its almost overlooked core configs.
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Travian ModKit 2.0 is a Travian plugin based on FireFox's GreaseMonkey extension. It gathers resources and buildings info from all villages and shows them in every page, so that we don't need to browse from village to village to see what's happening on each of them.
This compiled info helps us to have a whole idea of resources and upgrades inside our empire, saving us unnecessary clicks and greatly optimizing our time.
Travian ModKit 2.0 supports and works together with Travian Beyond. It limits on reading HTML that is received from the server and improving this HTML, it sends no data and makes no requests to the server, and also does no automatic actions.
You are in full control of your game, Travian ModKit 2.0 just does automatically what you would do manually with a calculator or a spreadsheet.
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Encontrei esses stats interessantes no ma.tt (http://ma NULL.tt/2008/07/ie6-independence/):
These stats cover Jan 1 - Jun 30: 787 million “absolute unique” visitors, 1.6 billion visits, and 3.3 billion pageviews. I feel these numbers are large enough and WordPress.com-hosted blogs diverse enough to be fairly representative. All the numbers come from Google Analytics. In parentheses I’ve put the delta from the last time I blogged these stats.
- 59.41% - Internet Explorer (down 3.05%), sub-breakdown:
- 53.42% - Version 7.0 (up 18.25%)
- 46.28% - Version 6.0 (down 17.82%)
- 0.14% - Version 5.5 (down 0.14%)
- 32.82% - Firefox (up 2.08%)
- 4.81% - Safari (up 0.98%)
- 2.04% - Opera (up 0.26%)
- 0.41% - Mozilla (down 0.11%)
The operating system breakdown:
- 89.41% - Windows (down 0.95%)
- 7.86% - Macintosh (up 1.13%)
- 1.82% - Linux (down 0.37%)
- 0.17% - iPhone (out of nowhere!)
- 0.10% - PlayStation Portable (up 0.07%)
Essa é a capacidade do WordPress.com, quase 1 BILHÃO de pessoas acessaram algum blog durante esse 1º semestre. Se a palavra BILHÃO já naum é suficiente pra impressionar, com o número 1 atrás pra indicar q em apenas 1 semestre 1/6 de toda a população mundial acessou algum dos seus blogs e viu uma média de 4 páginas, então eu lembro q 1 BILHÃO é tb a quantidade de PCs funcionando no mundo. Isso significa, teoricamente, q quase 80% de TODOS OS PCs DO MUNDO, durente esse semestre, serviu de ferramenta pra no mínimo 1 pessoa no mundo se comunicar, sendo o WordPress.com o meio de comunicação usado.
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