Premium Like Free WordPress Themes

[review]

WordPress themes is the most used and popular blogging platform around the web. Its flexibility, usability and customizability are the main reasons people regard WordPress so high. Another reason is the huge array of themes available for WordPress – you can create almost anything, from online magazines to advanced e-commerce businesses. You can either get themes for free or pay for them. Of course, you get what you pay for — yet don’t be too eager to spend your money on something you might not even need. If you’re just starting out with WordPress I suggest reading Choosing a WordPress Theme: Free or Premium? After that you might consider whether you really want to pay for that premium theme. If the answer is no, continue reading and check out these 80 professional, beautiful and free WordPress themes from 2012 — the best free themes that can be found!

News/Magazine/General blogging

1. Live Wire

Live Wire is about rocking your blogging. It was designed with a mobile first attitude, it supports post formats, gravity forms and hybrid tabs plugins (CSS included).

2. silverOrchid

silverOrchid WordPress theme by gazpo.com offers a wide range of customization possibilities with the theme options, and is extremely simple to get up and running.

3. Yasmin

Yasmin is a responsive WordPress theme based on the skeleton framework. This theme is also powered with features like custom post type, taxonomies, custom menu, featured thumbnails and more.

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4. Canyon

Canyon is a powerful, premium quality theme with features like custom menu, custom widgets, featured thumbnails and a featured slider.

5. Rolex

Rolex is a premium quality free theme that will give your WordPress site a professional look and has a beautiful jQuery slider on top. There is a widgetized section on the home page to list your services or products in style.

6. Nomad

Nomad is a clean, elegant WordPress theme that has a two column design with a jQuery featured image slider.

7. Blaskan

Blaskan is a forever free high quality theme focused on what WordPress does best: blogging.

8. Learner

Learner is a simple and clean WordPress theme, easily customized through theme options and custom widgets.

9. Accentbox

Accentbox is a free theme although its features and design can put any premium theme to shame. With its elegant design and powerful features, Accentbox will top the downloading charts. This HTML5 theme is fully responsive to make sure your blog looks awesome in any case.

10. PureLine

Looking for a Quality Web Host for your WordPress blog?

PureLine is a professional, clean, yet amazing WordPress theme for enthusiasts of simplicity and flexibility.

11. Prospect

Prospect is a classy, sophisticated, and modern WordPress theme for business. all the features of a premium theme, without the premium price.

12. Danko

Danko WordPress theme is ideal for charity organizations. It’s focused on raising funds for your charity. Use this free theme to do as much good as possible.

13. Newzeo

Newzeo is a lean, dynamic 2 or 3 column theme with a light or dark color scheme.

14. Jezz

Jezz is a premium like WordPress theme with powerful CMS tools, responsive design and beginner friendly admin panel.

15. GreenPrime

GreenPrime theme is a business WordPress theme with a responsive design, elegance, flexibility, and awesomeness.

16. EduBLOG

eduBLOG is a free theme built with dozens of amazing features, as well as several custom TutsPress widgets that will allow you to shape the site in many ways.

17. Delicacy

Delicacy is a culinary WordPress theme created with food blogs in mind. Delicacy is also a perfect choice and can be easily adapted for personal blog.

18. Putte

Putte is a clean and beautiful theme with great features for WordPress 3.3+. The theme supports WordPress custom header and custom menu.

19. Respo

Respo is an amazing WordPress theme with a clean, sleek and customizable design. The theme is suitable for personal blogs and/or online magazines.

20. Azsimple

Az simple is a plain and simple theme without many graphic effects, shadows or gradients, but still beautiful.

21. NewsDepo

NewsDepo is a free WordPress magazine theme.

22. Western

Western is a premium like WordPress theme for tutorial sites.

23. Cascade

Cascade magazine portfolio theme helps to make your talent the focal point of your portfolio – the way it should be. Present your work in a professional manner with a timeless design.

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Premium Like Free WordPress Themes and templates

 

 

Interview with John Doe

Interview with John Doe

Momizat: In mi sem, sollicitudin eget ligula non, elementum venenatis purus. In velit ligula, pharetra eget odio et, dapibus semper nisi. Curabitur lacinia aliquam justo, a aliquam leo dapibus quis. Proin suscipit nibh.

John Doe: Morbi non diam non enim suscipit posuere ultrices interdum enim. Vivamus vitae leo in mi scelerisque dignissim. Maecenas semper semper tortor, at gravida augue interdum ut.

Momizat: In malesuada enim vel arcu dignissim elementum. Ut auctor elit massa. Phasellus sem risus, dignissim at nunc quis, sagittis fermentum magna. Donec lorem eros, faucibus non dolor ut, elementum placerat dolor.

John Doe: Quisque pharetra nibh massa, nec aliquet orci suscipit at. Ut id volutpat lectus. Phasellus dictum lectus vel interdum suscipit. Nullam ut ante eget erat imperdiet placerat.

Momizat: Donec a quam ut lorem ornare malesuada. Etiam eget bibendum purus. Duis fringilla mauris dui, eu elementum tortor pellentesque ut.

John Doe: posuere mi et dolor fringilla venenatis varius eu orci. Morbi interdum laoreet dui eget volutpat. Curabitur lobortis pharetra imperdiet. Curabitur ullamcorper viverra justo sit amet gravida. Vestibulum et sapien hendrerit, pulvinar velit id, interdum lectus. Etiam eget tortor at neque molestie feugiat quis sit amet arcu. Morbi at condimentum arcu, ac dictum risus. Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Aliquam vitae tellus diam. Fusce ac interdum massa, vestibulum pellentesque metus. Fusce laoreet mattis sagittis. Nullam iaculis lacus et tincidunt lacinia.

Momizat: Aliquam fringilla dui eu vulputate accumsan. Nam ut nisl enim. Aliquam non leo nec magna tincidunt tincidunt a quis orci. Nunc augue leo, imperdiet et nisl nec, auctor mattis enim.

John Doe: WordPress themes is the most used and popular blogging platform around the web. Its flexibility, usability and customizability are the main reasons people regard WordPress so high. Another reason is the huge array of themes available for WordPress – you can create almost anything, from online magazines to advanced e-commerce businesses. You can either get themes for free or pay for them. Of course, you get what you pay for — yet don’t be too eager to spend your money on something you might not even need. If you’re just starting out with WordPress I suggest reading Choosing a WordPress Theme: Free or Premium? After that you might consider whether you really want to pay for that premium theme. If the answer is no, continue reading and check out these 80 professional, beautiful and free WordPress themes from 2012 — the best free themes that can be found![quote font=”verdana” font_size=”14″ font_style=”italic” color=”#474747″ bgcolor=”#F5F5F5″ bcolor=”#dd9933″ arrow=”yes” align=”centre”]This Demo Content Brought to you by Momizat Team [/quote]this is tags and keywords : wordpress themes momizat Tutorial wordpress templates

Audio Post in wordpress themes

Sample Audio Post WordPress themes is the most used and popular blogging platform around the web. Its flexibility, usability and customizability are the main reasons people regard WordPress so high. Another reason is the huge array of themes available for WordPress – you can create almost anything, from online magazines to advanced e-commerce businesses. You can either get themes for free or pay for them. Of course, you get what you pay for — yet don’t be too eager to spend your money on something you might not even need. If you’re just starting out with WordPress I suggest reading Choosing a WordPress Theme: Free or Premium? After that you might consider whether you really want to pay for that premium theme. If the answer is no, continue reading and check out these 80 professional, beautiful and free WordPress themes from 2012 — the best free themes that can be found!

Proin tristique elit et augue varius pellentesque. Donec enim neque, vulputate et commodo in, tristique sed velit. Phasellus adipiscing faucibus felis eget hendrerit. Vestibulum aliquet mauris sed felis convallis, sed tempus augue malesuada. Vivamus mauris lorem, laoreet sed suscipit nec, dapibus at elit. In in augue lobortis, eleifend tortor et, varius eros. Vivamus dignissim sed justo vitae suscipit.

WordPress themes is the most used and popular blogging platform around the web. Its flexibility, usability and customizability are the main reasons people regard WordPress so high. Another reason is the huge array of themes available for WordPress – you can create almost anything, from online magazines to advanced e-commerce businesses. You can either get themes for free or pay for them. Of course, you get what you pay for — yet don’t be too eager to spend your money on something you might not even need. If you’re just starting out with WordPress I suggest reading Choosing a WordPress Theme: Free or Premium? After that you might consider whether you really want to pay for that premium theme. If the answer is no, continue reading and check out these 80 professional, beautiful and free WordPress themes from 2012 — the best free themes that can be found!

 

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this is tags and keywords : wordpress themes momizat Tutorial wordpress templates

Create A WordPress Themes

WordPress themes is the most used and popular blogging platform around the web. Its flexibility, usability and customizability are the main reasons people regard WordPress so high. Another reason is the huge array of themes available for WordPress – you can create almost anything, from online magazines to advanced e-commerce businesses. wordpress themes You can either get themes for free or pay for them. Of course, you get what you pay for — yet don’t be too eager to spend your money on something you might not even need. If you’re just starting out with WordPress I suggest reading Choosing a WordPress Theme: Free or Premium? After that you might consider whether you really want to pay for that premium theme. wordpress themes If the answer is no, continue reading and check out these 80 professional, beautiful and free WordPress themes from 2012 — the best free themes that can be found!

If you started with an HTML ( + CSS) website, you don’t have to throw it all away when moving to WordPress. You can convert your HTML into WordPress and run your (now more powerful) website on the dynamic WordPress platform.

Or maybe that’s not the case. Perhaps you are just wondering how to convert a client’s HTML design into a fully-fledged WordPress theme. Or maybe you would like to learn basic WordPress (+ PHP) programming from the more-familiar HTML side.

Whatever the reason you are here today, this WordPress tutorial will introduce you to the basics of creating a WordPress theme from HTML. So, get a code editor (I use and recommend Notepad++, and SublimeText is another great option) and a browser ready, then follow this simple guide to the end.

Naming Your WordPress Theme

First things first, we have to give your theme a unique name, which isn’t necessary if you’re building a theme for your website only. Regardless, we need to name your theme to make it easily identifiable upon installation.

General assumptions at this point:

  • You have your index.html and CSS stylesheet ready. If you don’t have these files, you can download mine for illustration purposes
  • You have a working WordPress installation with at least one theme e.g. Twenty Fourteen
  • You have already created a theme folder where you’ll be saving your new WordPress theme :)

Let’s get back to naming your WordPress theme. Open your code editor and copy-paste the contents of your stylesheet into a new file and save it as style.css in your theme folder. Add the following information at the very top of the newly-created style.css:

/*Theme Name: Your theme's name
Theme URI: Your theme's URL
Description: A brief description of your theme
Version: 1.0 or any other version you want
Author: Your name or WordPress.org's username
Author URI: Your web address
Tags: Tags to locate your theme in the WordPress theme repository
*/
Do not leave out the (/*…*/) comment tags. Save the changes. This info tells WordPress the name of your theme, the author and complimentary stuff like that. The important part is the theme’s name, which allows you to choose and activate your theme via the WP dashboard.

Breaking Up Your HTML Template into PHP Files

This tutorial further assumes you have your HTML template arranged left to right: header, content, sidebar, footer. If you have a different design, you might need to play with the code a bit. It’s fun and super easy.

The next step involves creating four PHP files. Using your code editor, create index.php, header.php, sidebar.php and footer.php, and save them in your theme folder. All the files are empty at this point, so don’t expect them to do anything. For illustration purposes, I am using the following index.html and CSS stylesheet files:

INDEX.HTML

 

<!DOCTYPE html>	
<head>
		<meta charset="UTF-8">
		<title>How To Convert HTML Template to WordPress Theme - WPExplorer</title>
		<link rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" media="all" href="style.css"/>
	</head>
	<body>
		<div id="wrap">
			<header class="header">
				<p>This is header section. Put your logo and other details here.</p>
			</header><!-- .header -->
			<div class="content">
				<p>This is the main content area.</p>
			</div><!-- .content -->
			<div class="sidebar">
				<p>This is the side bar</p>
			</div><!-- .sidebar -->
			<footer class="footer">
				<p>And this is the footer.</p>
			</footer><!-- .footer -->
		</div><!-- #wrap -->
	</body>
</html>

 

CSS STYLESHEET

#wrap{margin: 0 auto; width:95%; margin-top:-10px; height:100%;}
.header{width:99.8%; border:1px solid #999;height:135px;}
.content{width:70%; border:1px solid #999;margin-top:5px;}
.sidebar{float:right; margin-top:-54px;width:29%; border:1px solid #999;}
.footer{width:99.8%;border:1px solid #999;margin-top:10px;}

You can grab both codes if you have nothing to work with. Just copy-paste them into your code editor, save them, create the four PHP files we just mentioned and get ready for the next part. Open your newly-created (and empty)header.php. Login into your existing WordPress installation, navigate to Appearance –>> Editor and openheader.php. Copy all the code between the <head> tags and paste it into your header.php file. The following is the code I got from the header.php file in Twenty Fourteen theme:

<head>
	<meta charset="<?php bloginfo( 'charset' ); ?>">
	<meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width">
	<title><?php wp_title( '|', true, 'right' ); ?></title>
	<link rel="profile" href="http://gmpg.org/xfn/11">
	<link rel="pingback" href="<?php bloginfo( 'pingback_url' ); ?>">
	<!--[if lt IE 9]>
	<script src="<?php echo get_template_directory_uri(); ?>/js/html5.js"></script>
	<![endif]-->
	<?php wp_head(); ?>
</head>

Then open your index.html file and copy the header code (i.e. the code in the <div class= “header”> section) to your header.php just below the <head> tags as shown below:

<html>
	<head>
		<meta charset="<?php bloginfo( 'charset' ); ?>">
		<meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width">
		<title><?php wp_title( '|', true, 'right' ); ?></title>
		<link rel="profile" href="http://gmpg.org/xfn/11">
		<link rel="pingback" href="<?php bloginfo( 'pingback_url' ); ?>">
		<link rel="stylesheet" href="<?php bloginfo('stylesheet_url'); ?>" type="text/css" />
		<!--[if lt IE 9]>
		<script src="<?php echo get_template_directory_uri(); ?>/js/html5.js"></script>
		<![endif]-->
		<?php wp_head(); ?>
	</head>
	<body>
		<header class="header">
		<p>This is header section. Put your logo and other details here.</p>
	</header>

Then add…

<link rel="stylesheet" href="<?php bloginfo('stylesheet_url'); ?>" type="text/css" />
…anywhere between the <head> tags in the header.php file to link your stylesheet. Remember also to put the <html> and <body> opening tags in the header.php as shown above. Save all changes.

 

Adding Posts

Your HTML template is about to morph into a WordPress theme. We just need to add your posts. If you have posts on your blog, how would you display them in your custom-made “HTML-to-WordPress” theme? You use a special type of PHP function known as the Loop. The Loop is just a specialized piece of code that displays your posts and comments wherever you place it.

source : http://www.wpexplorer.com/create-wordpress-theme-html-1/

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[review]

Add Pay With a Tweet Button for File Downloads in WordPress

Add Pay With a Tweet Button for File Downloads in WordPress

Have you come across sites that require you to tweet before you can download the freebie? If you offer file downloads on your WordPress site, then you too can add this pay with tweet feature to your site. It allows users to get the freebie and spread the word at the same time. A win win solution for all. In this article, we will show you how to add pay with a tweet button for file downloads in WordPress.

Pay with a Tweet preview

Video Tutorial

If you don’t like the video or need more instructions, then continue reading.

First thing you need to do is download and install the Pay With a Tweet plugin. Upon activation, you will need to go to Pay with a Tweet » Configuration and configure the plugin.

Pay with a Tweet - Configuration

To use Pay with a Tweet plugin, you will need to create a Twitter App and then add your consumer key and secret key on this configuration screen. Don’t worry we will show you how to create a Twitter App and obtain these keys.

Creating a Twitter App

To create a Twitter App for Pay with a Tweet plugin, visit Twitter Developerswebsite. Sign in with your Twitter username and password, and then click on your account name on the top right corner of the screen. A flydown menu will appear, and you need to click on My Applications to proceed.

Click on My Applications

On the next screen, you need to click on create new app button.

Click on Create New App button

Twitter will now display new application form. You need to provide an application name and description. In the website URL field, enter the URL of your website where you will be using this app. In the callback URL, you need to enter the callback URL shown in Pay with a Tweet plugin’s configuration screen. Lastly, you need to agree with the terms of service and click on Create your Twitter application button.

fill out the new app form

Twitter will now create the application and redirect you to the app dashboard. There you need to click on the Permissions tab to change the application permission. By default, newly created apps have read-only access, you need to change it change it to Read and Write.

Change your App Permission to Read and Write

After saving your new application settings, you need to click on the Test OAuth button. You will find your consumer key and consumer secret keys which you need to copy and paste in Pay with a Tweet’s configuration screen.

Adding File Downloads

Now that you have configured Pay with a Tweet plugin. The next step is to upload the file users will be able to download after the tweet. To do that, you need to go toPay with a Tweet » Upload Files and select the files you want to upload.

Pay with a Tweet - Upload files

Once you have uploaded your files, they can be managed from Pay with a Tweet » Manage Files screen.

Creating Your Pay With a Tweet Button

To create your Pay With a Tweet Button, you need to click on Pay with a Tweet » New Payment Button. Enter a title for your payment and then add the tweet you want users to send when they click on the payment button.

Creating your first pay with a tweet button

The third option on the screen is to add a button image. This button image will be used to display your button. Click on the choose file button to add the image to upload.

After adding the button image, you need to select the download which users will receive once they send out the tweet. The file you uploaded earlier will appear here and you can select it. Lastly, you need to click on Create Payment Button to make this button live.

Adding a tweet button and selecting file download

Adding the Pay With a Tweet Button To a Post or Page

After you create your button, you can see and manage all your buttons on Pay with a Tweet » Manage Buttons screen. You will see a shortcode next to the button you just created.

To display your Pay with a Tweet button in a WordPress post or page, you need to copy this shortcode and paste it into your post/page. Once you publish your post, your users will be able to pay with a tweet to access the file download.

Since this will likely bring a lot of new users to your site, it’s time for you to prepare yourself and convert those visitors into subscribers and customers. If you have not already done so, then start building your email list, ask your users to sign up (seehow we grew our email list by 600%). Make sure users can follow you on Twitterand promote your content to their other social networks (we use floating social barfor that).

We hope that this article helped you add a pay with a tweet button for file downloads in WordPress. If you found this article useful, then join us on Twitter orGoogle+.

 

from : http://www.wpbeginner.com/plugins/how-to-add-pay-with-a-tweet-button-for-file-downloads-in-wordpress/

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Customize Twenty Fifteen With Typecase

The new WordPress default theme, Twenty Fifteen, looks great and provides a lot of flexibility, but one thing it lacks is the option to customize fonts. A free plugin called Typecase, by UpThemes, solves this problem by giving users easy access to over 650 different fonts.

Typecase uses the Google webfonts library, which has slowly increased in the past few years, making it a popular resource among theme developers.

Getting Started

Start by downloading and activating Typecase from the WordPress plugin directory. After it’s activated, look for the Typecase admin menu. While on the settings screen, scroll to the bottom and browse through the list of available fonts. You won’t be able to apply fonts through the Theme customizer unless you select a few font families.

Typecast Configuration Page
Typecast Configuration Page

After you select a few fonts, click the save button. Browse to the customizer via Appearance > Customize and select the Theme Fonts panel.

Theme Fonts Panel
Theme Fonts Panel

From here you’ll be able to assign fonts you selected in Typecase to various elements of the site such as, the sidebar, content, site title, site description, etc. Once you find a font that you like, click the Save and Publish button to see the changes on the live site.

Beyond The Customizer

If you’d like to assign a font to a specific CSS Selector, you can add one from the Typecase settings page. This enables you to customize fonts for any theme without writing code or modifying your theme in any way.

Typecase CSS Selectors
Typecase CSS Selectors

Add Typecase Support to Any Theme

Typecase has built-in support for every default theme since Twenty Ten. However, if you’d like to add support to a custom theme, you’ll need tofollow these directions as it involves adding a few lines of code.

If you’re using any of the default themes available for WordPress, Typecase is an easy way to expand the customization options available to you. With over 650 fonts to choose from, the hardest part of using it is deciding which ones to use.

 

from :http://code.tutsplus.com/tutorials/creating-child-themes-for-your-wordpress-theme-framework–cms-21933

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Menu Customizer Now in Development for WordPress 4.2

WordPress 4.1 was released just yesterday, but core contributors are already planning and working towards 4.2. The Menu Customizer feature plugin is back in development and contributors are hoping to have it ready for inclusion in 4.2. Nick Halsey, who originally started the Menu Customizer work as part of his Google Summer of Code project, will be leading the effort to get the feature prepared for the upcoming release.

During the last release cycle, Halsey was focused on improving the Customizer API in core to add dynamic and contextual controls, sections, and panels. The Menu Customizer plugin has now been updated to be compatible with WordPress 4.1 and is ready to pick up development where it left off. As it’s no longer a GSoC project, Halsey is now actively looking for contributors.

Currently, the menu customizer is usable and offers the ability to assign menus to locations, edit existing menus/menu items, and add new menus.

menu-customizer

Halsey outlined a roadmap for preparing the Menu Customizer for merge, which includes a number of PHP and Javascript development tasks, including, but not limited to, the following:

  • Build-out the core API for adding Customizer sections and controls entirely with JavaScript, #30741 and its related tickets (PHP, JS)
  • Drag and Drop menu item reordering needs to do sub-menus (code imported from nav-menus.php is commented out in menu-customizer.js currently) (JS)
  • Fix problems with previewing updates to menu items, and with previewing newly-added menus once items are added (JS)
  • Redo the add-menu-items “panel” to lazy-load its contents & utilize Backbone sub-views (PHP, JS)

He also hopes to improve the experience of using the customizer on mobile, followed by getting the menu customizer plugin to work on mobile. Halsey is also looking for contributors to assist on the design, code review, a backwards-compatibility audit, and inline documentation.

If you’re curious about how the Menu Customizer works, anyone is welcome to try the plugin and offer feedback. For the time being, it is compatible with WordPress 4.1 but may require 4.2-alpha down the road as it progresses.

Contributor interest is critical for the Menu Customizer to have a shot at inclusion in WordPress 4.2. If you can help in any way, jump in on theMake/WordPress Core post to volunteer.

from :http://code.tutsplus.com/tutorials/creating-child-themes-for-your-wordpress-theme-framework–cms-21933

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