On October 11th 2012, Twitter introduced some major changes in its API following its plans to clean things up deeply. As is explaining the twitterapi account they have for example shut down or limited access to some of their data and resources. So if you've noticed that some Twitter functionalities you are using on your site are not working any more, you may have to check a few things. In this article written on NOE interactive's blog, you'll learn what has concretely changed, and you'll be able to follow a few steps to get your Twitter feeds back.Read more
Ever looked for a straightforward way to integrate you instagram pictures on your website? Without a plugin nor an iframe? Well this article featured on the NOE interactive's blog presents how you can do so with PHP.
It's a neat and simple solution that uses the instagram's API to get a particular users' latest pictures, and then display them in a ul list.
It is accessible to most developers as it is a "personalize, copy and paste" kind of solution. Just two steps are required, configuration, and implementation.
In this article featured on NOE interactive, you'll learn how you can install the solution on your website. There's a complete step by step guide as well as a demonstration. If you wish to download the solution, it's also hosted on Github.
If you happen to have on your site some pages that are a bit long, and therefore will lead your users to scroll down quite a bit to read your content, they may not have the patience to scroll again to get back up to the top. That's where this little plugin, hand made by NOE interactive comes in handy. Just put it on your website, and it will help your users get back to the top of pages with a single click, and with a small smooth animation (how nice is that :) ).
In this article featured on NOE interactive, you'll learn how you can install the jQuery plugin on your website. There's a complete step by step guide as well as a demonstration. If you wish to download the plugin, it's also hosted on Github.
WordPress list tables are a very common element of the WordPress admin interface. They are used by nearly all default admin list pages, and also often implemented by developers while writing plugins. However, creating one of those tables is not really an intuitive thing to do when you haven't done it before, and I've seen cases where people where trying to replicate one, with techniques such as using the WordPress CSS classes on personal markup, or even replicating the CSS from scratch.
In this article, we'll see how WordPress provides native functionality that can be used to generate some native admin tables. We'll have a look at a typical WordPress table and its different components, showing how it is possible to implement them the right way.
When you wish to create a picture gallery, there are several steps involved in the process. In this tutorial, we will see how you can set everything up, and then add, remove, or edit pictures in your gallery, in a simple and dynamic manner. Finally, we will explain how we can setup the jQuery lightbox plugin in order to work with our pictures.
What are the benefits of this solution? This methods is sooo easy to setup, but still achieves quite a lot. Little efforts, great rewards. You only have to put your images in a folder, and give that folder path to the class. You also tell the class how big you want your pictures to be, and it handles all the hard work for you. Just by calling a method, you can see your gallery on the page. So if you are looking for a fast and convenient way to put an image gallery on a site, read on.
PayPal is a renowned payment platform that allows you to accept online payments on your site, by taking care of all the money transactions for you. This transparency really is an appreciated quality that allows developers to integrate checkout solutions on merchant sites, by completely outsourcing the banking operations to PayPal.
Another good thing for developers is that the PayPal API is very versatile. It can be very simple if your needs are simple, or it can be very well customized to meet some more advanced needs such as complete shopping carts handling. On the other hand, I sometimes find this API not really user friendly as it works with forms, which fields are not always very intuitive. In other words, depending on the form you are building, you get a different service from PayPal.
In order to get a friendlier and also more generic solution, I wrote a PayPal manager in PHP. This tutorial will show you how you can benefit from this PHP class to integrate PayPal checkouts faster and in a much simpler way.