Collapse-O-Matic External Triggers for Nested Element

Here is a nested expand to test this issue.

[expand title="Level 1" id="q1" rel="top-highlander" trigclass="must-be-one" expanded="true"]
   [expandsub1 title="Nested Level a1" id="a1" rel="a-highlander"]answer a1[/expandsub1]
   [expandsub1 title="Nested Level a2" id="a2" rel="a-highlander"]answer a2[/expandsub1]
[/expand]
[expand title="Level 2" id="q2" rel="top-highlander" trigclass="must-be-one"]
   [expandsub1 title="Nested Level b1" id="b1" rel="b-highlander"]answer b1[/expandsub1]
   [expandsub1 title="Nested Level b2" id="b2" rel="b-highlander"]answer b2[/expandsub1]
[/expand]
Level 1
Nested Level a1
answer a1
Nested Level a2
answer a2
Level 2
Nested Level b1
answer b1
Nested Level b2
answer b2

Here are some external triggers:

<a class="expandanchor" href="#q1">Level 1</a>
<a class="expandanchor" href="#a1">Level 1a</a>
<a class="expandanchor" href="#a2">Level 1b</a>
<a class="expandanchor" href="#q2">Level 2</a>
<a class="expandanchor" href="#b1">Level 2a</a>
<a class="expandanchor" href="#b2">Level 2b</a>

Level 1
Level 1a
Level 1b
Level 2
Level 2a
Level 2b

T(-) Countdown Control – Calculating Labor Day & Other Holidays

Using the new [this year] and [this_easter] shortcodes introduced with T(-) Countdown version 1.8.0, it’s easy to calculate holidays such as labor day like so:

Launch Strtotime: september [this_year] first monday
Weeks
1
8
Days
0
4
Hours
2
2
Minutes
4
3
Seconds
2
3

As of version 1.8.2, using these shortcodes will automatically recalculate for next year’s date after the holiday has past. Holidays should be set as recurring ‘Yearly’ and they will automatically be rescheduled for next year.

Other Holidays can be calculated in the same manner:

  • New Years: first day of january [this_year]
  • Martin Luther King, Jr. Day: january [this_year] third monday
  • President’s Day: february [this_year] third monday
  • Easter: [this_easter]
  • Ascension Day: [this_easter] + 40 days
  • Pentecost: [this_easter] + 50 days
  • Memorial Day: last monday of may
  • Independence Day: july 4 [this_year]
  • Labor Day: september [this_year] first monday
  • Columbus Day: october [this_year] second monday
  • Veteran’s Day: november 11 [this_year]
  • Thanksgiving Day: november [this_year] fourth thursday
  • Christmas Day: december 25 [this_year]

Tests

Ascension Day

Weeks
0
3
Days
0
6
Hours
2
2
Minutes
4
3
Seconds
2
3

The target date is: Thu, 25th May, 2017

Eight Days before Thanksgiving

november [this_year] fourth thursday + 14 hours 30 minutes – 8 days

Weeks
2
8
Days
0
6
Hours
1
3
Minutes
1
3
Seconds
2
3

The target date is: Wed, 15th November, 2017

Collapse-O-Matic, Graphene Theme & Any Mobile Switcher Test

First let’s test the mobile-only and mobile-exclude shortcodes to see if they are included with the plugin. No, they are not.

Now we install the Graphene Theme and test…
Oops, wrong Graphene Theme. It seems This Theme is all that is required for testing the shortcodes.

Mobile Only

[[mobile only]...[/mobile-only]]
[mobile only] this is some text that should only show up on mobile devices
[/mobile-only]

Mobile Exclude

[[mobile exclude]...[/mobile-exclude]]
[mobile-exclude] this is some text that should only show up on non-mobile devices
[/mobile-exclude]

Collapse-O/Pro-Matic Roll-Your-Own Method Slider Effect and Duration

Roll-Your-Own Method

We have already demonstrated how the new animation_effect and duration attributes work with a shortcode. Now we will show the same example but using the roll-your-own method. As always, the default effect is slideFade and duration is fast, but these can be overwritten globally in the plugin settings. As of version 1.7.3 these attributes can be applied on a collapse element basis using two new data-atributes: data-effect and data-duration.

<div class="collapseomatic" id="monkey" title="Monkeys">Monkeys</div>
<div id="target-monkey" class="collapseomatic_content">....</div>

<div class="collapseomatic" id="donkey" data-duration="slow" title="Donkeys">Donkeys</div>
<div id="target-donkey" class="collapseomatic_content">....</div>

<div class="collapseomatic" id="ninja" data-duration="1" data-animation_effect="slideToggle" title="Ninjas">Ninjas</div>
<div id="target-ninja" class="collapseomatic_content">....</div>
Monkeys
A monkey is a primate of the Haplorrhini suborder and simian infraorder, either an Old World monkey or a New World monkey, but excluding apes and humans. There are about 260 known living species of monkey. Many are arboreal, although there are species that live primarily on the ground, such as baboons. Monkeys are generally considered to be intelligent. Unlike apes, monkeys usually have tails. Tailless monkeys may be called “apes”, incorrectly according to modern usage; thus the tailless Barbary macaque is called the “Barbary ape”.
Donkeys
The donkey or ass, Equus africanus asinus,[1][2] is a domesticated member of the Equidae or horse family. The wild ancestor of the donkey is the African wild ass, E. africanus. The donkey has been used as a working animal for at least 5000 years. There are more than 40 million donkeys in the world, mostly in underdeveloped countries, where they are used principally as draught or pack animals. Working donkeys are often associated with those living at or below subsistence levels. Small numbers of donkeys are kept for breeding or as pets in developed countries.
Ninjas
A ninja (忍者?) or shinobi (忍び?) was a covert agent or mercenary in feudal Japan who specialized in unorthodox warfare. The functions of the ninja included espionage, sabotage, infiltration, and assassination, and open combat in certain situations.[1] Their covert methods of waging war contrasted the ninja with the samurai, who observed strict rules about honor and combat.[2] The shinobi proper, a specially trained group of spies and mercenaries, appeared in the Sengoku or “warring states” period, in the 15th century,[3] but antecedents may have existed in the 14th century,[4] and possibly even in the 12th century (Heian or early Kamakura era).

Collapse-O/Pro-Matic Slider Effect and Duration Attributes

Currently the slide effect and duration can be set globally under the plugin settings, but what if we want to set it individually per collapse element? We need the ability to add this via a shortcode attribute and as a data attribute for the roll-your-own method.

Shortcode Attributes

Default animation_effect is slideFade and duration is fast. As of version 1.7.3 these can be overridden using two new attributes: animation_effect and duration. Since using a shortcode will save the default effect and speed to a variable, we need to set up a separate test for the roll-your-own method

[expand title="Monkeys"]...[/expand]
[expand title="Donkeys" duration="slow"]...[/expand]
[expand title="Ninjas" animation_effect="slideToggle"]...[/expand]
Monkeys
A monkey is a primate of the Haplorrhini suborder and simian infraorder, either an Old World monkey or a New World monkey, but excluding apes and humans. There are about 260 known living species of monkey. Many are arboreal, although there are species that live primarily on the ground, such as baboons. Monkeys are generally considered to be intelligent. Unlike apes, monkeys usually have tails. Tailless monkeys may be called “apes”, incorrectly according to modern usage; thus the tailless Barbary macaque is called the “Barbary ape”.
Donkeys
The donkey or ass, Equus africanus asinus,[1][2] is a domesticated member of the Equidae or horse family. The wild ancestor of the donkey is the African wild ass, E. africanus. The donkey has been used as a working animal for at least 5000 years. There are more than 40 million donkeys in the world, mostly in underdeveloped countries, where they are used principally as draught or pack animals. Working donkeys are often associated with those living at or below subsistence levels. Small numbers of donkeys are kept for breeding or as pets in developed countries.
Ninjas
A ninja (忍者?) or shinobi (忍び?) was a covert agent or mercenary in feudal Japan who specialized in unorthodox warfare. The functions of the ninja included espionage, sabotage, infiltration, and assassination, and open combat in certain situations.[1] Their covert methods of waging war contrasted the ninja with the samurai, who observed strict rules about honor and combat.[2] The shinobi proper, a specially trained group of spies and mercenaries, appeared in the Sengoku or “warring states” period, in the 15th century,[3] but antecedents may have existed in the 14th century,[4] and possibly even in the 12th century (Heian or early Kamakura era).[5][6]

Ultimate Print-O-Matic Form Elements Test

This is a test for printing various forms using Print-O-Matic and Print-Pro-Matic plugins.

Standard HTML Form



Boy
Girl
Dog


Print Standard HTML Form

Contact Form 7

Ninja Forms

print me

here is some more text

Ninja Forms with Success Message

Fields marked with a * are required.

Google Form

[wpgform id=’2769′]
Print Google Form