Exploring NativeScript Plugins: Numeric Keyboard

In this first of the NativeScript plugins series, I show you how to set up an input to display a numeric keyboard instead of the usual text keyboard.

#nativescript #javascript #mobile-apps

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Exploring NativeScript Plugins: Numeric Keyboard

How To Customize WordPress Plugins? (4 Easy Ways To Do)

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WordPress needs no introduction. It has been in the world for quite a long time. And up till now, it has given a tough fight to leading web development technology. The main reason behind its remarkable success is, it is highly customizable and also SEO-friendly. Other benefits include open-source technology, security, user-friendliness, and the thousands of free plugins it offers.

Talking of WordPress plugins, are a piece of software that enables you to add more features to the website. They are easy to integrate into your website and don’t hamper the performance of the site. WordPress, as a leading technology, has to offer many out-of-the-box plugins.

However, not always the WordPress would be able to meet your all needs. Hence you have to customize the WordPress plugin to provide you the functionality you wished. WordPress Plugins are easy to install and customize. You don’t have to build the solution from scratch and that’s one of the reasons why small and medium-sized businesses love it. It doesn’t need a hefty investment or the hiring of an in-house development team. You can use the core functionality of the plugin and expand it as your like.

In this blog, we would be talking in-depth about plugins and how to customize WordPress plugins to improve the functionality of your web applications.

What Is The Working Of The WordPress Plugins?

Developing your own plugin requires you to have some knowledge of the way they work. It ensures the better functioning of the customized plugins and avoids any mistakes that can hamper the experience on your site.

1. Hooks

Plugins operate primarily using hooks. As a hook attaches you to something, the same way a feature or functionality is hooked to your website. The piece of code interacts with the other components present on the website. There are two types of hooks: a. Action and b. Filter.

A. Action

If you want something to happen at a particular time, you need to use a WordPress “action” hook. With actions, you can add, change and improve the functionality of your plugin. It allows you to attach a new action that can be triggered by your users on the website.

There are several predefined actions available on WordPress, custom WordPress plugin development also allows you to develop your own action. This way you can make your plugin function as your want. It also allows you to set values for which the hook function. The add_ action function will then connect that function to a specific action.

B. Filters

They are the type of hooks that are accepted to a single variable or a series of variables. It sends them back after they have modified it. It allows you to change the content displayed to the user.

You can add the filter on your website with the apply_filter function, then you can define the filter under the function. To add a filter hook on the website, you have to add the $tag (the filter name) and $value (the filtered value or variable), this allows the hook to work. Also, you can add extra function values under $var.

Once you have made your filter, you can execute it with the add_filter function. This will activate your filter and would work when a specific function is triggered. You can also manipulate the variable and return it.

2. Shortcodes

Shortcodes are a good way to create and display the custom functionality of your website to visitors. They are client-side bits of code. They can be placed in the posts and pages like in the menu and widgets, etc.

There are many plugins that use shortcodes. By creating your very own shortcode, you too can customize the WordPress plugin. You can create your own shortcode with the add_shortcode function. The name of the shortcode that you use would be the first variable and the second variable would be the output of it when it is triggered. The output can be – attributes, content, and name.

3. Widgets

Other than the hooks and shortcodes, you can use the widgets to add functionality to the site. WordPress Widgets are a good way to create a widget by extending the WP_Widget class. They render a user-friendly experience, as they have an object-oriented design approach and the functions and values are stored in a single entity.

How To Customize WordPress Plugins?

There are various methods to customize the WordPress plugins. Depending on your need, and the degree of customization you wish to make in the plugin, choose the right option for you. Also, don’t forget to keep in mind that it requires a little bit of technical knowledge too. So find an expert WordPress plugin development company in case you lack the knowledge to do it by yourself.

1. Hire A Plugin Developer3
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One of the best ways to customize a WordPress plugin is by hiring a plugin developer. There are many plugin developers listed in the WordPress directory. You can contact them and collaborate with world-class WordPress developers. It is quite easy to find a WordPress plugin developer.

Since it is not much work and doesn’t pay well or for the long term a lot of developers would be unwilling to collaborate but, you will eventually find people.

2. Creating A Supporting Plugin

If you are looking for added functionality in an already existing plugin go for this option. It is a cheap way to meet your needs and creating a supporting plugin takes very little time as it has very limited needs. Furthermore, you can extend a plugin to a current feature set without altering its base code.

However, to do so, you have to hire a WordPress developer as it also requires some technical knowledge.

3. Use Custom Hooks

Use the WordPress hooks to integrate some other feature into an existing plugin. You can add an action or a filter as per your need and improve the functionality of the website.

If the plugin you want to customize has the hook, you don’t have to do much to customize it. You can write your own plugin that works with these hooks. This way you don’t have to build a WordPress plugin right from scratch. If the hook is not present in the plugin code, you can contact a WordPress developer or write the code yourself. It may take some time, but it works.

Once the hook is added, you just have to manually patch each one upon the release of the new plugin update.

4. Override Callbacks

The last way to customize WordPress plugins is by override callbacks. You can alter the core functionality of the WordPress plugin with this method. You can completely change the way it functions with your website. It is a way to completely transform the plugin. By adding your own custom callbacks, you can create the exact functionality you desire.

We suggest you go for a web developer proficient in WordPress as this requires a good amount of technical knowledge and the working of a plugin.

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#customize wordpress plugins #how to customize plugins in wordpress #how to customize wordpress plugins #how to edit plugins in wordpress #how to edit wordpress plugins #wordpress plugin customization

Keyboard: Take Full Control Of Keyboard With This Small Python Library

Hook and simulate global keyboard events on Windows and Linux.

Take full control of your keyboard with this small Python library. Hook global events, register hotkeys, simulate key presses and much more.

Features

  • Global event hook on all keyboards (captures keys regardless of focus).
  • Listen and send keyboard events.
  • Works with Windows and Linux (requires sudo), with experimental OS X support (thanks @glitchassassin!).
  • Pure Python, no C modules to be compiled.
  • Zero dependencies. Trivial to install and deploy, just copy the files.
  • Python 2 and 3.
  • Complex hotkey support (e.g. ctrl+shift+m, ctrl+space) with controllable timeout.
  • Includes high level API (e.g. record and play, add_abbreviation).
  • Maps keys as they actually are in your layout, with full internationalization support (e.g. Ctrl+ç).
  • Events automatically captured in separate thread, doesn't block main program.
  • Tested and documented.
  • Doesn't break accented dead keys (I'm looking at you, pyHook).
  • Mouse support available via project mouse (pip install mouse).

Usage

Install the PyPI package:

pip install keyboard

or clone the repository (no installation required, source files are sufficient):

git clone https://github.com/boppreh/keyboard

or download and extract the zip into your project folder.

Then check the API docs below to see what features are available.

Example

Use as library:

import keyboard

keyboard.press_and_release('shift+s, space')

keyboard.write('The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog.')

keyboard.add_hotkey('ctrl+shift+a', print, args=('triggered', 'hotkey'))

# Press PAGE UP then PAGE DOWN to type "foobar".
keyboard.add_hotkey('page up, page down', lambda: keyboard.write('foobar'))

# Blocks until you press esc.
keyboard.wait('esc')

# Record events until 'esc' is pressed.
recorded = keyboard.record(until='esc')
# Then replay back at three times the speed.
keyboard.play(recorded, speed_factor=3)

# Type @@ then press space to replace with abbreviation.
keyboard.add_abbreviation('@@', 'my.long.email@example.com')

# Block forever, like `while True`.
keyboard.wait()

Use as standalone module:

# Save JSON events to a file until interrupted:
python -m keyboard > events.txt

cat events.txt
# {"event_type": "down", "scan_code": 25, "name": "p", "time": 1622447562.2994788, "is_keypad": false}
# {"event_type": "up", "scan_code": 25, "name": "p", "time": 1622447562.431007, "is_keypad": false}
# ...

# Replay events
python -m keyboard < events.txt

Known limitations:

  • Events generated under Windows don't report device id (event.device == None). #21
  • Media keys on Linux may appear nameless (scan-code only) or not at all. #20
  • Key suppression/blocking only available on Windows. #22
  • To avoid depending on X, the Linux parts reads raw device files (/dev/input/input*) but this requires root.
  • Other applications, such as some games, may register hooks that swallow all key events. In this case keyboard will be unable to report events.
  • This program makes no attempt to hide itself, so don't use it for keyloggers or online gaming bots. Be responsible.
  • SSH connections forward only the text typed, not keyboard events. Therefore if you connect to a server or Raspberry PI that is running keyboard via SSH, the server will not detect your key events.

Common patterns and mistakes

Preventing the program from closing

import keyboard
keyboard.add_hotkey('space', lambda: print('space was pressed!'))
# If the program finishes, the hotkey is not in effect anymore.

# Don't do this! This will use 100% of your CPU.
#while True: pass

# Use this instead
keyboard.wait()

# or this
import time
while True:
    time.sleep(1000000)

Waiting for a key press one time

import keyboard

# Don't do this! This will use 100% of your CPU until you press the key.
#
#while not keyboard.is_pressed('space'):
#    continue
#print('space was pressed, continuing...')

# Do this instead
keyboard.wait('space')
print('space was pressed, continuing...')

Repeatedly waiting for a key press

import keyboard

# Don't do this!
#
#while True:
#    if keyboard.is_pressed('space'):
#        print('space was pressed!')
#
# This will use 100% of your CPU and print the message many times.

# Do this instead
while True:
    keyboard.wait('space')
    print('space was pressed! Waiting on it again...')

# or this
keyboard.add_hotkey('space', lambda: print('space was pressed!'))
keyboard.wait()

Invoking code when an event happens

import keyboard

# Don't do this! This will call `print('space')` immediately then fail when the key is actually pressed.
#keyboard.add_hotkey('space', print('space was pressed'))

# Do this instead
keyboard.add_hotkey('space', lambda: print('space was pressed'))

# or this
def on_space():
    print('space was pressed')
keyboard.add_hotkey('space', on_space)

# or this
while True:
    # Wait for the next event.
    event = keyboard.read_event()
    if event.event_type == keyboard.KEY_DOWN and event.name == 'space':
        print('space was pressed')

'Press any key to continue'

# Don't do this! The `keyboard` module is meant for global events, even when your program is not in focus.
#import keyboard
#print('Press any key to continue...')
#keyboard.get_event()

# Do this instead
input('Press enter to continue...')

# Or one of the suggestions from here
# https://stackoverflow.com/questions/983354/how-to-make-a-script-wait-for-a-pressed-key

API

Table of Contents

keyboard.KEY_DOWN

= 'down'

keyboard.KEY_UP

= 'up'

class keyboard.KeyboardEvent

KeyboardEvent.device

KeyboardEvent.event_type

KeyboardEvent.is_keypad

KeyboardEvent.modifiers

KeyboardEvent.name

KeyboardEvent.scan_code

KeyboardEvent.time

KeyboardEvent.to_json(self, ensure_ascii=False)

[source]

keyboard.all_modifiers

= {'alt', 'alt gr', 'ctrl', 'left alt', 'left ctrl', 'left shift', 'left windows', 'right alt', 'right ctrl', 'right shift', 'right windows', 'shift', 'windows'}

keyboard.sided_modifiers

= {'alt', 'ctrl', 'shift', 'windows'}

keyboard.version

= '0.13.5'

keyboard.is_modifier(key)

[source]

Returns True if key is a scan code or name of a modifier key.

keyboard.key_to_scan_codes(key, error_if_missing=True)

[source]

Returns a list of scan codes associated with this key (name or scan code).

keyboard.parse_hotkey(hotkey)

[source]

Parses a user-provided hotkey into nested tuples representing the parsed structure, with the bottom values being lists of scan codes. Also accepts raw scan codes, which are then wrapped in the required number of nestings.

Example:


parse_hotkey("alt+shift+a, alt+b, c")
#    Keys:    ^~^ ^~~~^ ^  ^~^ ^  ^
#    Steps:   ^~~~~~~~~~^  ^~~~^  ^

# ((alt_codes, shift_codes, a_codes), (alt_codes, b_codes), (c_codes,))

keyboard.send(hotkey, do_press=True, do_release=True)

[source]

Sends OS events that perform the given hotkey hotkey.

  • hotkey can be either a scan code (e.g. 57 for space), single key (e.g. 'space') or multi-key, multi-step hotkey (e.g. 'alt+F4, enter').
  • do_press if true then press events are sent. Defaults to True.
  • do_release if true then release events are sent. Defaults to True.

send(57)
send('ctrl+alt+del')
send('alt+F4, enter')
send('shift+s')

Note: keys are released in the opposite order they were pressed.

keyboard.press(hotkey)

[source]

Presses and holds down a hotkey (see send).

keyboard.release(hotkey)

[source]

Releases a hotkey (see send).

keyboard.is_pressed(hotkey)

[source]

Returns True if the key is pressed.


is_pressed(57) #-> True
is_pressed('space') #-> True
is_pressed('ctrl+space') #-> True

keyboard.call_later(fn, args=(), delay=0.001)

[source]

Calls the provided function in a new thread after waiting some time. Useful for giving the system some time to process an event, without blocking the current execution flow.

keyboard.hook(callback, suppress=False, on_remove=<lambda>)

[source]

Installs a global listener on all available keyboards, invoking callback each time a key is pressed or released.

The event passed to the callback is of type keyboard.KeyboardEvent, with the following attributes:

  • name: an Unicode representation of the character (e.g. "&") or description (e.g. "space"). The name is always lower-case.
  • scan_code: number representing the physical key, e.g. 55.
  • time: timestamp of the time the event occurred, with as much precision as given by the OS.

Returns the given callback for easier development.

keyboard.on_press(callback, suppress=False)

[source]

Invokes callback for every KEY_DOWN event. For details see hook.

keyboard.on_release(callback, suppress=False)

[source]

Invokes callback for every KEY_UP event. For details see hook.

keyboard.hook_key(key, callback, suppress=False)

[source]

Hooks key up and key down events for a single key. Returns the event handler created. To remove a hooked key use unhook_key(key) or unhook_key(handler).

Note: this function shares state with hotkeys, so clear_all_hotkeys affects it as well.

keyboard.on_press_key(key, callback, suppress=False)

[source]

Invokes callback for KEY_DOWN event related to the given key. For details see hook.

keyboard.on_release_key(key, callback, suppress=False)

[source]

Invokes callback for KEY_UP event related to the given key. For details see hook.

keyboard.unhook(remove)

[source]

Removes a previously added hook, either by callback or by the return value of hook.

keyboard.unhook_all()

[source]

Removes all keyboard hooks in use, including hotkeys, abbreviations, word listeners, recorders and waits.

keyboard.block_key(key)

[source]

Suppresses all key events of the given key, regardless of modifiers.

keyboard.remap_key(src, dst)

[source]

Whenever the key src is pressed or released, regardless of modifiers, press or release the hotkey dst instead.

keyboard.parse_hotkey_combinations(hotkey)

[source]

Parses a user-provided hotkey. Differently from parse_hotkey, instead of each step being a list of the different scan codes for each key, each step is a list of all possible combinations of those scan codes.

keyboard.add_hotkey(hotkey, callback, args=(), suppress=False, timeout=1, trigger_on_release=False)

[source]

Invokes a callback every time a hotkey is pressed. The hotkey must be in the format ctrl+shift+a, s. This would trigger when the user holds ctrl, shift and "a" at once, releases, and then presses "s". To represent literal commas, pluses, and spaces, use their names ('comma', 'plus', 'space').

  • args is an optional list of arguments to passed to the callback during each invocation.
  • suppress defines if successful triggers should block the keys from being sent to other programs.
  • timeout is the amount of seconds allowed to pass between key presses.
  • trigger_on_release if true, the callback is invoked on key release instead of key press.

The event handler function is returned. To remove a hotkey call remove_hotkey(hotkey) or remove_hotkey(handler). before the hotkey state is reset.

Note: hotkeys are activated when the last key is pressed, not released. Note: the callback is executed in a separate thread, asynchronously. For an example of how to use a callback synchronously, see wait.

Examples:


# Different but equivalent ways to listen for a spacebar key press.
add_hotkey(' ', print, args=['space was pressed'])
add_hotkey('space', print, args=['space was pressed'])
add_hotkey('Space', print, args=['space was pressed'])
# Here 57 represents the keyboard code for spacebar; so you will be
# pressing 'spacebar', not '57' to activate the print function.
add_hotkey(57, print, args=['space was pressed'])

add_hotkey('ctrl+q', quit)
add_hotkey('ctrl+alt+enter, space', some_callback)

keyboard.remove_hotkey(hotkey_or_callback)

[source]

Removes a previously hooked hotkey. Must be called with the value returned by add_hotkey.

keyboard.unhook_all_hotkeys()

[source]

Removes all keyboard hotkeys in use, including abbreviations, word listeners, recorders and waits.

keyboard.remap_hotkey(src, dst, suppress=True, trigger_on_release=False)

[source]

Whenever the hotkey src is pressed, suppress it and send dst instead.

Example:


remap('alt+w', 'ctrl+up')

keyboard.stash_state()

[source]

Builds a list of all currently pressed scan codes, releases them and returns the list. Pairs well with restore_state and restore_modifiers.

keyboard.restore_state(scan_codes)

[source]

Given a list of scan_codes ensures these keys, and only these keys, are pressed. Pairs well with stash_state, alternative to restore_modifiers.

keyboard.restore_modifiers(scan_codes)

[source]

Like restore_state, but only restores modifier keys.

keyboard.write(text, delay=0, restore_state_after=True, exact=None)

[source]

Sends artificial keyboard events to the OS, simulating the typing of a given text. Characters not available on the keyboard are typed as explicit unicode characters using OS-specific functionality, such as alt+codepoint.

To ensure text integrity, all currently pressed keys are released before the text is typed, and modifiers are restored afterwards.

  • delay is the number of seconds to wait between keypresses, defaults to no delay.
  • restore_state_after can be used to restore the state of pressed keys after the text is typed, i.e. presses the keys that were released at the beginning. Defaults to True.
  • exact forces typing all characters as explicit unicode (e.g. alt+codepoint or special events). If None, uses platform-specific suggested value.

keyboard.wait(hotkey=None, suppress=False, trigger_on_release=False)

[source]

Blocks the program execution until the given hotkey is pressed or, if given no parameters, blocks forever.

keyboard.get_hotkey_name(names=None)

[source]

Returns a string representation of hotkey from the given key names, or the currently pressed keys if not given. This function:

  • normalizes names;
  • removes "left" and "right" prefixes;
  • replaces the "+" key name with "plus" to avoid ambiguity;
  • puts modifier keys first, in a standardized order;
  • sort remaining keys;
  • finally, joins everything with "+".

Example:


get_hotkey_name(['+', 'left ctrl', 'shift'])
# "ctrl+shift+plus"

keyboard.read_event(suppress=False)

[source]

Blocks until a keyboard event happens, then returns that event.

keyboard.read_key(suppress=False)

[source]

Blocks until a keyboard event happens, then returns that event's name or, if missing, its scan code.

keyboard.read_hotkey(suppress=True)

[source]

Similar to read_key(), but blocks until the user presses and releases a hotkey (or single key), then returns a string representing the hotkey pressed.

Example:


read_hotkey()
# "ctrl+shift+p"

keyboard.get_typed_strings(events, allow_backspace=True)

[source]

Given a sequence of events, tries to deduce what strings were typed. Strings are separated when a non-textual key is pressed (such as tab or enter). Characters are converted to uppercase according to shift and capslock status. If allow_backspace is True, backspaces remove the last character typed.

This function is a generator, so you can pass an infinite stream of events and convert them to strings in real time.

Note this functions is merely an heuristic. Windows for example keeps per- process keyboard state such as keyboard layout, and this information is not available for our hooks.


get_type_strings(record()) #-> ['This is what', 'I recorded', '']

keyboard.start_recording(recorded_events_queue=None)

[source]

Starts recording all keyboard events into a global variable, or the given queue if any. Returns the queue of events and the hooked function.

Use stop_recording() or unhook(hooked_function) to stop.

keyboard.stop_recording()

[source]

Stops the global recording of events and returns a list of the events captured.

keyboard.record(until='escape', suppress=False, trigger_on_release=False)

[source]

Records all keyboard events from all keyboards until the user presses the given hotkey. Then returns the list of events recorded, of type keyboard.KeyboardEvent. Pairs well with play(events).

Note: this is a blocking function. Note: for more details on the keyboard hook and events see hook.

keyboard.play(events, speed_factor=1.0)

[source]

Plays a sequence of recorded events, maintaining the relative time intervals. If speed_factor is <= 0 then the actions are replayed as fast as the OS allows. Pairs well with record().

Note: the current keyboard state is cleared at the beginning and restored at the end of the function.

keyboard.add_word_listener(word, callback, triggers=['space'], match_suffix=False, timeout=2)

[source]

Invokes a callback every time a sequence of characters is typed (e.g. 'pet') and followed by a trigger key (e.g. space). Modifiers (e.g. alt, ctrl, shift) are ignored.

  • word the typed text to be matched. E.g. 'pet'.
  • callback is an argument-less function to be invoked each time the word is typed.
  • triggers is the list of keys that will cause a match to be checked. If the user presses some key that is not a character (len>1) and not in triggers, the characters so far will be discarded. By default the trigger is only space.
  • match_suffix defines if endings of words should also be checked instead of only whole words. E.g. if true, typing 'carpet'+space will trigger the listener for 'pet'. Defaults to false, only whole words are checked.
  • timeout is the maximum number of seconds between typed characters before the current word is discarded. Defaults to 2 seconds.

Returns the event handler created. To remove a word listener use remove_word_listener(word) or remove_word_listener(handler).

Note: all actions are performed on key down. Key up events are ignored. Note: word matches are case sensitive.

keyboard.remove_word_listener(word_or_handler)

[source]

Removes a previously registered word listener. Accepts either the word used during registration (exact string) or the event handler returned by the add_word_listener or add_abbreviation functions.

keyboard.add_abbreviation(source_text, replacement_text, match_suffix=False, timeout=2)

[source]

Registers a hotkey that replaces one typed text with another. For example


add_abbreviation('tm', u'™')

Replaces every "tm" followed by a space with a ™ symbol (and no space). The replacement is done by sending backspace events.

  • match_suffix defines if endings of words should also be checked instead of only whole words. E.g. if true, typing 'carpet'+space will trigger the listener for 'pet'. Defaults to false, only whole words are checked.
  • timeout is the maximum number of seconds between typed characters before the current word is discarded. Defaults to 2 seconds.

For more details see add_word_listener.

keyboard.normalize_name(name)

[source]

Given a key name (e.g. "LEFT CONTROL"), clean up the string and convert to the canonical representation (e.g. "left ctrl") if one is known.

Author: boppreh
Source Code: https://github.com/boppreh/keyboard
License: MIT License

#python #keyboard 

Exploring NativeScript Plugins: Numeric Keyboard

In this first of the NativeScript plugins series, I show you how to set up an input to display a numeric keyboard instead of the usual text keyboard.

#nativescript #javascript #mobile-apps

7 Best Video Player and Gallery Plugins for WordPress Website in 2021

When you want to watch a video, then you always choose to watch videos on YouTube and go for other popular streaming websites. Although such videos provide amazing watching experience and if you want to make own website that simply allows spectators to watch videos also. At that time you can prefer WordPress, even this is not only that, businesses which mostly tend to make video content and register them on their website. Therefore, you need video player WordPress plugins that makes simpler the entire procedures of dealing with videos on your website. Along with, you get remarkable video players that make an appealing appearance on your website.

Best Video Player WordPress Plugins

WP Video Lightbox

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WP Video LightboxWordPress plugin lets users insert videos right on top of any page by implementing a lightbox intersection screen. The plugin is very convenient when you are keen to show pictures, flash, YouTube, or Vimeo videos on your website. In addition, the plugin is fully approachable, thus, all mobile users like its amazing features.

The plugin assists you by automatically appealing the thumbnail for the Video which you make use of it, although you have a great choice to utilize your thumbnails if you wish for. The plugin also offers you an ideal alternative to restrict recommended video in the last part of a YouTube video, therefore your viewers will not to be unfocused. Additionally, you can buy antivirus online using Amazon Promo Code to protect your system form virus.

Portfolio Designer

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Portfolio Designer is a complete solution for developing an astonishing portfolio, galleries, as well showcase into the WordPress website. The plugin has in-built infinite layout styles such as grid, masonry, slider, WooCommerce, and justify. Additionally, it includes 50+ awesome hover and animation effects to captivate your website visitors instantly. This plugin supports audio and video formats to create fantastic galleries hassle-free.

The plugin has unlimited colors and design options that a user can modify smoothly and introduce the portfolio presentation vividly. It has 800+ Google web fonts, fancy box integration, support unlimited custom post, and so on. A user can get all the functionalities to build an attractive portfolio in just one plugin. With the Portfolio Designer WordPress plugin, there are no restrictions to display the portfolio or galleries to any website page. The plugin is also available in the lite version at the WordPress repository.

ARVE Advanced Responsive Video Embedder

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ARVE Advanced Responsive Video Embedder a well-known and great video implanting plugin for WordPress that is absolutely free of cost. The plugin is packed with multiple amazing features to grab each particular problem you are expected to expression by displaying such videos on your website.

Most importantly, this plugin allows to create the entire videos you insert into responsive videos and this is done just because of your mobile users can take pleasure such astounding experiences with hassle-free. Other alternatives comprise WYSIWYG support, auto-start videos, tweaking URL factors if you wish for, transforming video position, and lots more.

Find more plugins here.

#best wordpress plugins #best wp video plugin #video gallery wordpress plugin #wordpress gallery plugin #wordpress video plugin

Top 7 Post Timeline WordPress Plugins

Want to feature a brand history or storyline on a WordPress website? If yes, then read this blog thoroughly.

Many of your website visitors want to know about your brand history or the achievements of your past. For that, a timeline layout is a good solution. Showcase the story of your company or brand in chronological order with the dazzling post timeline posts. WordPress has several themes that have default horizontal timeline formats. But, to get a fully functional & beautifully designed timeline WordPress has plenty of resources of timeline plugins.

No concerns! We have assembled the best post timeline WordPress plugins. Each set of plugins have different functionalities and customization settings. Get the best one and create a timeline with the best one!

1. WP Timeline Designer Pro

WP Timeline Designer is a feature-rich plugin that provides vertical and horizontal timeline templates with lots of advanced functionalities. While showcasing a story or company history with the beautiful chart or design then timeline layout helps to easily understand and attract the readers as well. A great way to tell a story or create a post then the timeline plugin helps to create an attractive timeline.

Timeline Designer – Free

Timeline Designer – a free plugin recently launched on the WordPress repository platform. The free plugin contains in-built 6 existing customizable layouts with other customization options. Using this WordPress plugin, a user can match the look & feel of your WordPress site.
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Features:

  • Supports custom post type.
  • Provides the customization of background color, show/hide timeline icon, template layout color, and basic animations.
  • Style the post with the stunning content box.
  • With the Horizontal timeline layout, a user gets the navigation option such as auto slide, number of slides, scrolling speed, etc.
  • The plugin has Shortcode functionality with which a user can showcase timeline posts anywhere on the website.

WP Timeline Designer Pro – Premium

WP Timeline Designer Pro is an elegant and fantastic plugin with responsive timeline layouts. In the pro version, the plugin contains 15+ timeline templates with lots of options and tools to style and design the posts. It has in-built 20+ core demos available with which a user can showcase life story, event summary, author biography, achievements, company history, hiring process, etc in an eye-catchy timeline design.
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Features:

  • 12+ post animation effects on scrolling.
  • Advanced filter post with the date, time period, author, post category, post status, etc.
  • 10+ social sharing icons available and available in the library to change the icon settings anytime.
  • The plugin allows you to add different types of pagination options such as load more buttons, pagination on scroll, etc.
  • The premium plugin contains several media options for timeline posts such as hover effect on images, adjust image size, or text. link on media, custom image size, etc.

2. Post Timeline

Post Timeline plugin allows creating a timeline on 100% of the page. It allows the creation of unlimited vertical and horizontal timelines. To create a simple and single timeline, a user can use shortcode functionality.

**Post Timeline – Free **

The Post Timeline Free plugin allows you to create a timeline on the vertical layout. A user can also assign the category and tags.

Features:

  • Smooth Animation & Slide Navigation is available.
  • The plugin helps to create a tag-based and year-based timeline with parameters.
  • The free plugin has customization offers such as color, assign different icons, etc.
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Post Timeline – Premium

The pro version of the Post Timeline WordPress plugin has both vertical and horizontal timeline layouts. The plugin has inbuilt 23 timeline templates and all the timelines layout can be chosen by the admin for each timeline.

Features:

  • The plugin has CSS3 animation + JS animation to make the timeline post prettier.
  • Post Timeline comes with the backend template manager. It allows a user to preview the timeline on the page with the required content.
  • 5 navigation options available.

3. Cool Timeline

Cool Timeline, as its name suggests, creates a complete timeline layout for the WordPress website. It is an HTML and CSS timeline plugin that helps to build awesome horizontal and vertical layouts. The new version of the plugin is very well compatible with Gutenberg.

**Cool Timeline: Free **

The Cool Timeline with the free version has 5 vertical and one horizontal timeline design. Also, the plugin allows users to showcase the stories in ascending & descending orders based on the year and date.

Features:

  • It is a Gutenberg-friendly WordPress plugin with which a user can add shortcodes on any page using the Gutenberg block.
  • A user can showcase the timeline images in the pop-up and link them to read a full story.
  • Using this plugin, you can create a timeline both-sided as well as one-sided.
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Cool TimelineCool Timeline: Premium

Cool Timeline Pro plugin has an advanced admin panel that helps to manage the timeline visibility details & other customization factors very smoothly. The premium plugin comes with 4 timeline layouts with 40+ several timeline designs.

Features:

  • It provides a custom text and custom story order in/place of date and time in a timeline layout.
  • Create multiple timelines in one website with the different categories
  • The plugin comes with the proper navigation options, so a user can quickly navigate to a particular story.

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