Inspirational Sites Roundup for July 21, 2016
Recently someone asked me if I was going to ever do my Inspirational Sites Roundups again. I don't know why I stopped doing them. Maybe it was lack of time due to coding away on Foundry, Voyager Pro, etc., or that I just sort of forgot about them. No matter the reason, I thought I'd try to get back in the swing of things and blog a few inspirational sites.
Posted on: July 21st, 2016
Build a simple one-page portfolio with Foundry
Foundry makes it super simple to put together a good looking site in just a few minutes, doing so using only the stacks that come as a part of Foundry. In this tutorial we look at doing just that.
Posted on: July 20th, 2016
Introducing Foundry – the free-form framework for RapidWeaver
I am extremely excited to get to introduce something totally new today that is unlike anything I've offered in the past. This new addition to the Elixir family is called Foundry.
Foundry is a free-form framework for RapidWeaver that is super simple to use, but is powerful enough to build some truly amazing, responsive websites.
Posted on: July 19th, 2016
Introducing the Pop stack for RapidWeaver
Today I get to introduce another really fun stack for RapidWeaver. The Pop stack is one of those stacks that not only looks beautiful, and has gorgeous animations, but it can also provide you a good deal of flexibility when building your pages.
Posted on: May 16th, 2016
Introducing the Majestic theme for RapidWeaver
Today I get to introduce a theme that I've been working on for a while now. It is one of those projects that has gone through a lot of different iterations.
Majestic started as a much simpler theme and grew along the way to become a very feature-rich template. In fact at one point I stopped work on another theme I was building and merged many of its big features into this theme.
Posted on: December 15th, 2015
Introducing Ivy 2 for RapidWeaver and Stacks v3
When I originally developed the Ivy stack I worked to make the stack as user friendly as possible and included a wide variety of ways to customize the stack to each user's liking. One major thing though alluded me during development -- a way to allow users to rearrange elements within the stack. There just wasn't a good way at the time to build this feature into the stack using Stacks v2.
With the release of Stacks v3 though the API for the plugin got a major update and opened up new doors for stacks developers. The new API update now made it possible to provide the flexibility I'd originally hoped for in the Ivy stack.
Posted on: November 5th, 2015