Custom Registration+Checkout Fields Manager Extension

Admin can collect important data from customers by adding custom fields in Magento checkout page. Custom fields can be added on various places on the checkout form and the admin user can configure settings from the back-end like making fields mandatory or optional, pre build validation rule, order of custom fields depending on the his requirements. All the data submitted can be accessed from the back-end.


Latest Twitter Tweets Pro Extension for Magento

Show your latest tweets on your Magento store by using Latest Twitter Tweets Pro Extension for Magento.Twitter Tweets Pro Extension is improved version of Twitter Tweets Extension. Twitter Tweets Pro Extension is compatible with oAuth and the Twitter API 1.1 version.

You can enable…

Facebook Comments Pro WordPress Plugin

Facebook Comments Pro WordPress Plugin is a easy to use Facebook Comments plugin for your website. It`s a social plugin for enabling Facebook users to comment on your blog site. There are many options for enable Facebook comments on posts/pages/home and also you can control accessibility of it …

Say hello to WooCommerce 2.5 “Dashing Dolphin”

Develop WooCommerce

Today we’re proud to release WooCommerce 2.5 “Dashing Dolphin” into the wild! 2.5 has been in development for ~5 months and has seen around 1600 commits from 42 contributors.

This is another evolutionary release which focusses on improvements to existing functionality, as well as stability and performance. We do however have some new features to mention in 2.5 which developers in particular should enjoy using.

dolphin.pngIntroducing WooCommerce CLI

The WooCommerce CLI (command line interface) lets you perform many actions on your store via the command line, such as creating customers and coupons. This should be very useful for power users! Here is a quick example of the CLI in action, in this example updating then deleting a coupon.

2016-01-12 10_54_27.gifThe documentation for our CLI can be found here.

A new sessions table

Being stateless, WordPress doesn’t have an in-built way of handling session data. You can use cookies or implement PHP Sessions, but both have limitations and some hosts…

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