Posts by VagrantRadio

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VagrantRadio says
@VagrantRadio If you meant this background http://graphicriver.net/item/pinpoint/70794 then the whole internet is full of this background, so you probably can’t claim copyright on the bg like that. It’s like claiming a copyright on basic stripe background… Nobody knows who invented it first…

thanks for the clarification…

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VagrantRadio says
So say I’m selling a psd of a background on Graphicriver and was not offering an extended license on the item at the time and I happen to come across a WordPress theme being sold on here that is using my file for it’s background. Can that seller technically do that?

I’m not claiming to have all of the terms memorized…. but if a someone could use your background in the theme they’re selling on TF without having to purchase an extended license, what would be the point of having extended licenses at all? So, I’m pretty sure they cannot do that.

It’s all spelled out pretty clear here: http://themeforest.net/wiki/support/legal-terms/licensing-terms/

If you choose to not even offer the extended license on your background on graphic river (in this example), then people simply don’t have the option to purchase it and put it in a theme for resale.

Thanks for the clarification,

I left a comment on the authors page and it seems to have disappeared also, I have reported the authors theme.

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VagrantRadio says

So say I’m selling a psd of a background on Graphicriver and was not offering an extended license on the item at the time and I happen to come across a WordPress theme being sold on here that is using my file for it’s background. Can that seller technically do that?

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VagrantRadio says

Basically, since the “this” is inside the function that is referencing the #mydiv id, you can use “this” as a variable of the #mydiv id.

a variable is simply giving a shortened name to a defined element. say you had an text input;

<input name="foo" type="text" id="foo" />

the code below basically says variable foo equals this input value.

var foo = $("input#foo")val();

You can then access the value of the input by calling the variable.

$(document).ready(function() {
  alert("foo");
});
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VagrantRadio says
Alright, well I’ve obviously noticed that jQuery/Javascript plays a pretty sizable role here at themeforest, and so I’ve found some plugins and tried to get them working, but to no avail.

In all honesty, it really wouldn’t help you guys if I showed you my current code… I can tell you one thing though, and that is my code is most definitely 100% wrong and it would be better to simply start from scratch. One problem with that though! I can’t start from scratch if I don’t know what’s going on! XD

What I’m asking for is somebody to tell me about and how jQuery/Javascript links with HTML and CSS files, and how I can download a plugin, and get that working in my own HTML files without having to post more threads displaying my obvious insolence! =P

Thanks, Madman

Here’s a quick and dirty on jQuery that hopefully helps.

jQuery doesn’t necessarily link with html and css, you use it to manipulate items on the page by referencing the ids and classes in the html.

Say I have a div and I want the background color to change when it’s clicked:

<div id="mydiv">
stuff in the div
</div>

Now, I would call the jQuery script in the header or as best practice, at the bottom of the page above the closing body tag so it doesn’t load until the page has finished loading. This is using the Google hosted version.

<script src="http://ajax.googleapis.com/ajax/libs/jquery/1.4.0/jquery.js" type="text/javascript"></script>

Now that we’re calling jQuery from the page, it’s time to add the ready function that initiates any functions inside of it once the document is ready.

$(document).ready(function() {
  //do stuff on ready
});

So now we want to reference that div and manipulate it on a click function.

$(document).ready(function() {
  $("#mydiv").click(function() {
    $(this).css("background", "#900");
  });
});

Now when the div is clicked, it turns red because we added style=”background:#900” to it. So if you want to use a plugin, you would link jQuery and the plugin file then call it in a ready function on a div or class.

$(document).ready(function(){
  $("#mydiv").pluginthatdoestuff();
});

Does that help?

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VagrantRadio says

Here’s an easy tutorial on a dropdown menu: http://www.sohtanaka.com/web-design/mega-drop-downs-w-css-jquery/.

Give it a try.

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VagrantRadio says
I guess if we used these stats we would drop support for Chrome, Safari, and the other small ones as well, cause they are not big enough.

These browsers already support standards, IE6 does not. There’s nothing to drop.

629 posts
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VagrantRadio says

Awesome, just made a new theme I’m developing that much easier! Kill IE6 !

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