So, Mac OS X 10.10 came out, and it’s really cool! Until you want to run Box Sync on Yosemite. Then it’s less cool. For me, I keep all of my design files in box sync, so I NEED access to them. Not to worry, there’s a solution. Let me quickly walk you through how to fix this problem.
- Open “Terminal”. (Yes, it looks hard to use, but it’s not)
- Then copy this line of code, (CMD+C) “sudo mkdir /Library/PrivilegedHelperTools” (without the quotes)
- Then paste that line of code (CMD+V), into terminal, and hit enter.
- It’ll then do a bit of code stuff, and when it stops, type your user password. And hit enter.
Then reopen the Box Sync app, and wait about 15 seconds and your login window will appear.
You’re so welcome,
I just (re) learned a trick to link to specific portions of a page. To see an example, go to Antioch Baptist Church, the website I just recently finished, and hover over the About link in the nav bar. When you do, there are drop down menus, like you would put with pages. But if you click them, you see, all of the drop down items are just links to parts of the same page. How do you do this? First, go into your page (or post), and select Text in the top right. That will give you the actual code for the page content. Then paste this link in where you want an anchor (or a point that can be specifically linked to): <a name=”anchor”></a>. Then replace the “anchor” with whatever word you want to use to link to. Then, in your nav bar menu, or wherever you would like to add a link, for the link put the page link (such as http://example.com/about) and then add a slash (/), then a number sign/hashtag (#), followed by the anchor name. Ending up with something like this: http://example.com/about/#anchor. That will link to that specific part of the page, with the top of the browser starting at the linked to line. Again, to see an example go to Antioch Baptist Church’s website, and check out the About page.
I’ve got a quick tip for any web designer on any platform. It’s called (drumroll), the viewport meta tag. This line of HTML ensures that your website will show up at the correct zoom level for mobile. Now, sometimes without this tag, when you visit a website, you have to zoom out to see the whole page. But when you add this tag, it automatically zooms to the correct level according to the device you’re on.
Now, actually using this tag is simple. Find your header file. For WordPress this file will be called header.php. Then insert these two lines of code:
<meta name=”viewport” content=”initial-scale=1″>
<meta name=”viewport” content=”width=device-width”>
There are other ways to do accomplish the same thing, but the way I described is my personal favorite.
NOTE: In some themes, this may be built in. Just check your header and functions file for the word viewport, and if it has it, remove it, and use the one I told you too. Believe me, it works better.
That’s all for now folks,
I would like to give credit to Hongkiat.com for showing me the idea of how to do this, and now I’d like to share it with you.
Here is the seven step process of how to install Firebug in iOS Safari browser.
- After opening safari, head over to Google (www.google.com)
- iPad and iPhone/iPod methods
- On iPhone, click the share button in the middle of the bar on the bottom of your screen.
- On iPad click the share button on the top left of your screen.
- Now change the name of the bookmark to FireBug.
- iPad and iPhone/iPod methods
- On iPhone, click the bookmarks button on the bottom right of your screen.
- On iPad, click the bookmarks button on the top of your screen beside the URL bar.
- In the bookmarks window, click edit. Then select the bookmark “FireBug” to edit.
- Inside the bookmark, change the link url to the following code:
7. Now save that bookmark and your done.
Now to use firebug, click on your bookmarks, and then click FireBug. Then the FireBug window should open up at the bottom of Safari.
Hi, it’s Jake. In the video below, I’ll show you how to add, and edit post categories for your blog.