On WordPress dashboard, there’s an option to divide comments lists in sub pages. Unfortunately, there’s no built-in conditional tag to know if you’re currently on a comment page. So let’s built one!
By default, WordPress accept a few HTML tags in comments, such as <a>, <strong>, etc… But what if you want to be able to use more HTML tags in WordPress comments? Just read on, I have the solution!
In some cases, you may not need or want that people who comment your posts can leave their website url. Here is a simple code snippet to remove the url field from WordPress comment form.
HTML in comments can be a good things, but many times people abuse it, for example by inserting links. In this recipe, I’ll show you how you can automatically get rid of any HTML entered in your post comments.
Some time ago, I’ve shown you how to insert posts programatically in WordPress database. So now, what about comments? In this recipe I’ll show you
Is your blog popular? Do you got receive lots of comments from your readers? If yes, what about displaying the most recent comments in your blog sidebar (or elsewhere) to let your visitors knowing about the discussion?
When you have lots of comments on your WordPress blog, it is a good thing to give a special style to admin comments, like I do on CatsWhoBlog.com. But what about being able to give special styles to editors, contributors and subscribers comments?
If your blog is private or have lots of registered users, it may be interesting to be able to display the number of comments posted by registered users. This is the purpose of this code.
Many “new generation” themes, as such as P2 include a nice feature named “inline comments”: The option of having comments displayed in your index.php file. Let’s see how to do it.
Introduced in WordPress 2.7, paged comments are great, especially when you have lots of comments. Thought, if your <title> tag isn’t optimized, your blog could produce some duplicate content, which is bad for SEO. Here’s how to avoid it.