In this tutorial, you’ll learn how to add featured image support to your theme and how to display and style them in your archive template.
In this part, I’ll show you how to create another template file – the
archive.php file. This file is used by WordPress to show archives of categories, tags, or any other type of archived content.
In this tutorial, I’ll give an introduction to template files and how you can use them, and then I’ll show you how to create the most common template file—
page.php—which is used for displaying static pages.
In this tutorial, you’ll finish off the
footer.php file by adding the following areas to it: widget areas, a colophon, the
In this tutorial, I’ll show you how to register widget areas in your theme and display them in various locations. You’ll add a widget area to the header for contact details (or whatever you’d like!) and to the sidebar for sidebar widgets.
In this tutorial, you’ll continue to work on the
header.php file that you created in Part 2. You’ll learn how to add a navigation menu which can be edited via the WordPress Menus admin screen.
In this tutorial, you’ll work on the header.php file that you created in Part 2. You’ll learn how to: Add automatically generated meta tags in place of the existing static ones in the
<head> section, replace the static site title and description with …
At the moment your theme only has one main template file – index.php – so you’ll add a loop to that.
For any theme to work, you need to tell WordPress about the theme, and you do this in the stylesheet. In this tutorial, you’ll do that.