Yes. I actually stacked four different shortcodes in a regular WordPress page and a post, and they worked flawlessly.
No – not in any code that I have written.
That appears to be true. I've been thinking for months that this is either (1) a Woody problem, which it clearly isn't; or (2) a...
I honestly gave up on this because it's become so frustrating. I tried again over the weekend and today, and I have put about 12 more hours into it so far.
I had started out by using larger, more complicated chunks of PHP and converting them to shortcodes in Woody, and the page (a WooCommerce...
One last question on this topic: we've purchased the PRO version of Woody, installed and activated it.
Now that it's running, we've got two iterations of the plugin installed:
Do we keep both versions active, or can we deactivate and delete the free version without any issues (such...
I see that you also wrapped the snippets in <p> </p>. Did that happen automatically, or does that help the code work?
Either way, I appreciate your help. This does exactly what we needed!
I'm paying for the PRO version today. You went above and beyond to help me...
Here's a screenshot of the "local" PHP snippet for Washington State – it appears in the body of the Washington State page, before the Woody snippet that merges these variables into a common set of text:
Note that in this example Woody automatically adds the front <php but NOT the...
Thank you for your reply, and I apologize for being a pest!
How do I do that in a PHP snippet? When I do this, Woody automatically adds the opening <?php (but not the closing ?>) which breaks the page.
EDIT: Contrary to what I wrote here, this is NOT...
I noticed in another forum thread that you mentioned:
Since I am using two snippets on the same page, inline like this–
–do I need to add a similar line to each of my original PHP...
Thank you for your reply!
I think I'm explaining this wrong, and I appreciate your patience.
Actually, what I'm trying to do is create 50 different pages – one for each state. Each page would have specific information for that state (for example, Texas) but since a chunk of text is...
I'm converting an HTML-based website to WordPress, but many of the HTML pages incorporate PHP to duplicate text that is common across the website.
Here's my question: how do you combine a series of variables such as this:
$state = "California";
$city = "Los Angeles";