Apparently Facebook page admins can reply as themselves when using the official iPhone app. However, the same comment string is displayed differently on Facebook.com. My comment stayed intact, but my avatar and name were changed to seems like it came from the admin. Anyone else able to replicate this?
Currently I am running three separate installs of WordPress (main, about & projects) all with a different theme. It was the quickest way to get them up :/ Any WP ninjas out there who can help me consolidate would be my hero and rewarded!
Bouncing around three sites/login screens became confusing. So I set out to learn how to make a custom WordPress login without using a plugin. What you see is my first attempt. As you probably figured I will change out the site title for each one. Still trying to figure out how to change the default ‘log in’ button and ‘forgot password’ link color, along with dropping the glow created by the default drop shadow. Also looks dark. Maybe a different color shirt on the 8bit avatar would help.
Want to make your own? Pro Blog Design has the easiest tut I could find. Be sure to post a reply if you do!
What do you think? Please be honest. Sugar-coated feedback does not push someone to learn.
Noticed a glitch when using Expose to show desktop. Twitter for Mac’s menu bar icon shifts up. Happened on Mac Pro running 10.6.6. Anyone else able to recreate this?
Look what I found in the resource folders of Twitter for Mac. The dock is looking much better now.
- Find Twitter for Mac in the Finder. You can do this by either looking for it yourself (it will most likely reside in [Your name]/Applications) or by right- or Control-clicking on Twitter in your Dock and choosing Options > Show in Finder.
- Once you’ve located the app, quit it if it’s running, then right-click on the icon and choose Show Package Contents. This lets you look inside the app bundle to find the files it needs to run, so be careful about what you do as you explore. Next, navigate into the Contents folder, and then find the Resources folder inside that. You’ll see three .icns files — the 3D one from the latest update and two others.
- If you try to change the files while they’re still in the application bundle, it won’t work, so drag the three files out onto your Desktop. Rename the 3D icon to Icon1.icns and then rename the icon you want to use as Icon.icns. Note that the file name is case-sensitive. Now drag the renamed icons back into the Resources folder. You’ll have to click “Authenticate” and type your password in order to overwrite the existing files.
- The last thing to do is drag Twitter out of the Dock and relaunch the application. Your new/old icon should now show up, and all is right with the world again.
This method works with any application, not just Twitter. Just make sure that the icon you drag in has exactly the same name as the app’s existing icon, and you should be good to go.