There are many benefits of Sass for WordPress developers. You’ve probably heard many arguments for using a pre-processor by now. CSS pre-processors provide the opportunity for better code organization by using partials and nesting styles. Pre-processors help developers style faster by writing mixins and functions. Pre-processors also allow us to write more maintainable, scalable code with logic and variables.
Convert a Stylesheet to Sass
The best way to start using Sass in WordPress development is to use a theme that has Sass files included. The Underscores theme is my favorite starting place for a new theme. However, if you’re starting with a theme that doesn’t have Sass files included, you’ll need to convert the existing stylesheet to Sass.
The good news is that if you’re using the .scss syntax (which I recommend), your existing CSS is all valid Sass. You can simply copy
style.scss and that .scss file will compile properly.
Setting Up Partials
At this point, you’ve got a long .scss file with just as much code as your original CSS file. You can now use variables and mixins, but this still isn’t organized better yet. We can get some much-needed organization by breaking the long stylesheet up into smaller files. Copy each “section” of
style.css to a separate .scss file in your Sass folder. Name this file after what it contains with an underscore prefix. For example, your styles relating to your navigation go to
Once you’ve moved code to a partial, you’ll need to import that partial in your main style.scss file. Essentially, you’ll copy all the navigation code to
_navigation.scss and replace it in
style.scss with an import command. Note: the file name in the import does not have the underscore or the extension.
In this tech-savvy day and age, keyboard shortcuts are nothing new. In fact, you probably use these types of shortcuts every day. For example, when Windows users want to Copy and Paste something, most will use the shortcut CTRL + C, and then, CTRL + V to execute the action. But did you know that WordPress has its own set of keyboard shortcuts?
Yup, it’s true! And they can help make your life a whole lot easier. Instead of just mentioning a few helpful shortcuts that we hand picked, we are going to give you a full guide to all the Keyboard Shortcuts that are available to use in WordPress. That way you can bookmark this page and use it at your leisure in order to quickly learn all the keyboard shortcuts that are available to use in WordPress.
WooCommerce FrontEnd product manager is a powerful WooCommerce add-on that helps to manage all the user’s products, their product orders, profile settings and other WooCommerce settings from the front-end of your site. No back-end access required for the user to set up his own products on your site. This add-on will also add the feature of user registration, user front-end login and all WooCommerce plugin feature. It`s a complete package for the users to manage everything regarding their products, their product orders, their profile, there WooCommerce settings along with the PayPal payment settings. Adding, editing, updating, trashing and permanently deletion of product feature is also available. User can view their product orders with different view options as completed, pending and all orders and can also mark them as completed. User can also view the information of the product buyer. Profile edit, WooCommerce settings such as billing and shipping address and PayPal account setting option is also available. To use this add-on feature just user this [woo_frontend_product_manager] short-code and the whole setup will be done automatically.