Downloads > WordPress (7)

 

My genealogy websites use TNG – The Next Generation – and over the years I have come up with a few additions and modifications to enhance my sites. Some of these are available here.

The TNG-WordPress plugin, developed initially by Mark Barnes and for the last several years maintained by Roger Moffat and Darrin Lythgoe can be found here at the WordPress plugins repository.

If you like any of the files available here and they have helped you enhance your TNG site, please feel free to make a small donation.



 

  105 Responses to “Downloads > WordPress (7)”

  1. Hi Søren

    Do you mean the index.php page, or the overall look of the site in general? If you want the main index.php page to be different, then you need to edit the file index.php that is in the TNG root folder.

    If you’re talking about the look of all the pages, then you can alter that – colours, text etc by editing the file mytngstyle.css that is in the css folder in the TNG root folder.

    Roger

  2. Hi Roger,

    I’d like to accomplish a look similar to lisaandroger.com/genealogy/. I’ve chosen the suffusion theme but things look nowhere similar, see https://pasteboard.co/I5yZdn6.png

    As far as I understand your reply I’ll have to edit the png/index.php file. Is that correct?

    Best regards
    Søren

  3. Yes – the file tng/index.php is what controls that page. So you can remove things from it – eg the list of menu items on the side, and replace it with other content. Most of what appears on my index.php page is controlled by various scripts that are available to download from my Downloads page – eg the lists of birthdays, anniversaries, etc etc

  4. Hi Roger,

    Thank you. I’ve found your scripts and they’re great. I have to ask – is there any chance you’d be willing to share your index.php file?

    Best regards
    Søren

  5. Hi Roger,

    I’d like to suggest that you update the code of the wp plugins to support UTF-8, by adding utf8_encode() around variable like names etc, so instead of “$dbrowh[‘lastname’]” you’d write “utf8_encode($dbrowh[‘lastname’])”

    That way output like “Kirsten S�rensdatter” can be displayed like “Kirsten Sørensdatter” etc.

    Best regard
    Søren

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