Combining Conditional Logic Statements

While it is beneficial to understand the basic conditional logic controls to only show something on the front page or to logged in users, to truly push the dynamic nature of a WordPress site into a realm that feels like "magic" to clients, we need to fully understand how to logically combine logic statements to only show elements in the exact situations that may occur on a website.

Advanced Conditional Logic

Using conditional logic with WordPress can open the doors to unique and creative methods of displaying content. But where many developers start to stumble and get their brains twisted is when we begin combining conditional statements. This webinar will try to unravel the mystery of advanced conditional statements.

NOTE and UPDATE: At around the 57th minute, I'm talking about adding an else statement to the conditional funnel. It should have been an elseif statement.  Anytime you add conditional statements it requires an (if / elseif) declaration.

Conditional Logic and WordPress

To make any site on the internet more dynamic, a designer/developer needs to be able to have the site itself answer questions and based upon those answers, serve different types of content. Checking to see if a user is logged in or not, or to check and see if the site visitor is on a specific page, or to check and see if a certain features is enabled. By understanding WordPress Conditional Logic we can do these things and much more. Come learn the importance of Conditional Logic within WordPress.

Using Conditional Logic with WordPress Menus

WordPress has conditional logic built into its core that can determine visitor's status and other bits of information. And while its fairly simply to implement widget logic or utilize a "membership" plugin to control access to content, it can be a little tough when dealing with WordPress menus. In this webinar we will look at both a plugin and simple PHP code to handle visibility of WordPress menus.