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    Widgets in Action (Add-Ons/Smart Tags)

    Home - Widgets in Action (Add-Ons/Smart Tags)

    Whether you call them widgets, add-ons, or smart tags, you can easily embed your favorite media on any page of your website.

    When editing any page, click on the Widget Manager button and embed Twitter accounts, Google Maps, Flickr Photos, Vimeo or YouTube videos, blogs, news, events, photo galleries, or even products from your website. Each widget allows you to set different parameters like the height and width, how many items to show, and more. Below are some examples.

    Our Blog - Get Wisdom, Get Insight
    WedWednesdayNovNovember26th2014 Happy Thanksgiving from iMinistries!
    by Tagged No tags 0 comments Add comment
    Happy Thanksgiving from all of us at iMinistries. Thank you to all our customers and partners. Blessings to you and yours.


    With Flickr, you can very easily embed your photos and even video. In this example, we have embedded Travis's free Flickr account using our Widget Manager. Photo quality can be upgraded if you pay for the "Pro" version which costs $25. Read more about what you get with a Pro Flickr account.


    This is a video that has been uploaded to Vimeo and easily embedded into this page using Travis's Vimeo account. He shot this using his iSight camera that is in his Mac. Your videos can look much better if you have a higher quality video camera. A great example of embedding Vimeo Videos can be seen here on the Biblical Soul Care website.

    Google Maps

    Google Maps is an excellent way to provide additional interactivity to your website. You can see in this example that by embedding this video, you can get directions to or from the White House.


    Just like Vimeo, you can embed your videos that are from YouTube. While this video might not be real, it always gets a good laugh.

    iMinistries Photo Gallery

    If you don't have or don't want to sign up for a Flickr account, don't worry. You can upload your photos to your iMinistries website and display them in our Photo Gallery player.

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    RSS Feeds From Other Blogs

    Friday, October 02 2015 @ 08:40 AM
    Paul Irish & Paul Lewis


    There’s no shortage of performance advice, is there? The elephant in the room is the fact that it’s challenging to interpret: Everything comes with caveats and disclaimers, and sometimes one piece of advice can seem to actively contradict another. Phrases like “The DOM is slow” or “Always use CSS animations” make for great headlines, but the truth is often far more nuanced.

    RAIL Performance Model

    Take something like loading time, the most common performance topic by far. The problem with loading time is that some people measure Speed Index, others go after first paint, and still others use body.onload, DOMContentLoaded or perhaps some other event. It’s rarely consistent. When it comes to other ways to measure performance, you’ve probably seen enough JavaScript benchmarks to last a lifetime. You may have also heard that 60 FPS matters. But when? All the time? Seems unrealistic.

    The post Introducing RAIL: A User-Centric Model For Performance appeared first on Smashing Magazine.

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