Intermediate: http://laughingsquid.com/you-suck-at-photoshop-by-donnie-hoyle/ (warning: super hilarious)
Great roundup on site improvement – from copywriting to design and SEO to legal stuff.
Vector image from photo:
Vector from bitmap:
Loading gif creator:
Free online animated gif creator:
You suck at photoshop
Yes, i’d even say it’s better than Visio for all your diagram-drawing needs. The software is called Dia and available for linux/windows.
Windows version is here: http://dia-installer.de/index_en.html
Very cool stuff. This is my first tryout:
How to fix:
Option 1: Disable WYSIWYG editor for user
In WordPress admin panel, go to “Users” tab and uncheck “Use the visual editor when writing” box.
Option 2: go inside the code and fix it
Find file wp-includes/js/tinymce/tiny_mce_config.php and change this line:
$valid_elements = 'p/-div[*],-strong/-b[*],-em/-i[*],-font[*],-ul[*],-ol[*],-li[*],*[*]';
$valid_elements = '-strong/-b[*],-em/-i[*],-font[*],-ul[*],-ol[*],-li[*],*[*]';
EDIT: Apparently it doesn’t work for version 2.3.x, so here’s the fix for that:
Well… i have to confess sometimes i do email coding at my new job. Not so much coding as debugging it. Yes, we use HTML tables, circa 1999. You just have to, no other choice with flimsy CSS support. And the most annoying email clients are Gmail (sometimes), Outlook 07 and Hotmail. Hotmail being the WORST ever. People, if you still use Hotmail i urge you to switch to either Gmail or Yahoo. Stop being so lame!
If you code email with images, you will see that Hotmail inserts white spacing in between table rows. I found this solution which worked like a charm for me:
for each image put style=”display:block;” Yes, as simple as that. Gets rid of spacing.
A website I made for my mom, who runs her own business – a computer center where they sell, support, repair computers and teach classes in various computer programs. I did everything from start to finish.
While working at my previous company, I was asked to design and develop a newsletter section of a company’s website. It was a fun project since there was no restrictions on what you could do.
The first version of the newsletter turned out a bit “corporate-y”, then the editors asked for something more fun and gave me this “laundry” theme (newsletter was called “Spin Cycle”). Here’s the final version:
Previous version, which only was used during the first month.