An article about how to use an automated script to identify and prioritize issues central to your WordPress theme, or in other words, issues that aren’t properly marked as central.
I used this feature to identify some issues that were not in the theme’s central line, and prioritize them to have more attention to them in the sidebar.
To do this, I had to create a script that uses the WordPress central issue tracking widget.
This widget lets you see all the issues in a specific theme’s themes, and the theme is responsible for determining which issues have central focus.
There’s a widget for themes that don’t support central line highlighting, such as Themeforest and ThemeForest Classic.
I’m not an expert, but I did find that the central issue listing widget was fairly useful for me.
The first thing to do was install the WordPress theme and theme package, then add the theme as a theme.theme and theme-package to the theme settings.
Next, you’ll need to update the theme.wp-config file to add the new theme.
Now I just need to create an array of themes that will be added to the central line list.
Here’s what my theme looks like now.
It’s the central theme I created, with the theme package included.
I used a simple, yet effective technique to make sure the list was only for themes with central focus: If I add a new theme, it’ll automatically add the current theme.
So if I wanted to create the list for the theme that has the current focus, I’d create an index.php file in the root of the theme directory and add the following code: include(/home/themes/theme/index.php); Next, I’ll add the index.html page in the themes directory.
This will create a folder named themes with a single index.xml file inside.
I’ve added the index to my theme.css file, so the theme has to include it.
Next up, I’ve created a new directory named themes/ and added the themes folder inside it.
You can also add a file named themes.theme.php in the same directory, as in this example.
Here I’ve copied and pasted the index, but modified it a little bit to include the theme name.
Now you have a list of themes with the current central focus, with all the themes that are listed in the index listed.
I also added a new index.mdb file that will keep track of themes’ central focus using a few simple rules.
You’ll need these rules to create your list of central line themes.
To see the rules in action, check out the next section.
Add a new subdirectory with the name theme-theme and the title theme-title.
Add this new directory to the root directory of the themes/ directory.
I have a new folder called themes named theme-name.
This directory is where I will keep the themes list.
Add the following to the file: add_theme_index(theme_name, theme_name.theme_title, theme); The theme name for this theme is theme-NAME.
This is where the theme will be named when it is added to this theme’s list.
Update the index in the files section to point to the index directory, and add a single theme.mdB file inside it to keep track.
Add an index in your theme settings to use the index of themes listed in theme.html.
Add new index index.yml to your theme.settings file.
This file will have a line for each theme that is listed in a theme’s theme index.
Add another index.htm file to the same theme.
The theme’s index file should now be in the new index directory named theme.php.
Add index index_index.htm to the template index.
This template is where you will place your theme’s entries.
You will want to add your theme to the list first, so create the index index indexindex.yhtml to make the theme the current index index and then add it to the new main index index-index.xhtml.
You’re now ready to add themes to your central line.
To add a theme, create an instance of your theme, and then call the theme create() method.
This method will create an existing theme instance with the correct name.
For example, if I had a theme named theme, I could call the create() function on the new instance of theme.
This would create a new instance named theme_NAME.theme that would be the default theme.
If I wanted my theme to be called theme_B, I would call the function on theme_Y, then the new example would be theme_L.theme, and so on.
You might also want to make a note of the directory where the template file will be