fb:like:send="true" to the Facebook link in your AddThis button configuration. (Oh, and make sure you have
xmlns:fb="http://www.facebook.com/2008/fbml" in your
Unsupported and experimental, but works for me.
Many Open Source projects provide their icons for use in other projects. In addition, the licenses of many icon sets allow for remixing and extension. This is hugely beneficial to end-users, as it allows designers to distribute add-on packs without having to worry about complex licensing terms.
After I had created several custom taxonomies and post types, adding more by directly calling the
register_post_type[^2] functions seemed like a huge waste of space. The following functions create a shortcut for registering taxonomies and custom post types in WordPress; just choose whether you’d like the taxonomy to resemble Post Tags or Categories when calling the function
ucc_register_taxonomy, and specify an array of taxonomies for
I wrote this function to allow me to use custom post types in my blog without having to fine-tune each template for their inclusion. It checks the query to see if
post_type is set; if it is not set (as it would be on a specific post type’s archive page), it includes all public post types.
I’ve been playing with custom post types and taxonomies for organizing all things not post and I wanted to customize my admin edit screens for each new custom post type. Navjot Singh’s tutorial[^1] and this thread on Theme Hybrid’s forums[^2] both provide an introduction to adding taxonomy columns. However, I am lazy and don’t like hardcoding in variables each time I add a custom post type or new taxonomy.
The following set of functions grabs a list of available taxonomies for a given
post_type and automatically adds columns to the appropriate admin pages, without the need to hardcode each post type to taxonomy relationships.