When you add this plugin, a metabox is added to the edit post/page screens that allows you to disable ShortCodes in that one particular post/page. Admittedly, this plugin may not be widely needed by the general public. However if you are a plugin developer or documenter, you might find it very useful.
If you want to show examples of how to use a ShortCode and not have that ShortCode activate upon display of the post, this plugin will come to your rescue. The SCuD will disable all ShortCode processing for any post.
SCuD is written to prevent any collateral damage. After the post content is displayed, it activates the all previously disabled ShortCodes again. This allows any ShortCodes that you may be using in sidebar widgets to process correctly.
The Smart Passworded Pages enhances WordPress by allowing the creation of central login pages that grant access to a any number of passworded child pages. In this fashion you can give each client/member/organization a central place to enter a password and they will be taken to the page that has their information.
The password field is displayed as a field followed by a button with customizable text. The form is can be uniquely stylized with CSS. The child pages can in turn link to other pages protected with the same password and the password will not need to be re-entered.
To add the password field to a page, simply enter the short code
If you wish to assign a unique label to the submit button or give the form a unique ID for CSS identification, the attributes in the following example can be used:
[smartpwpages label=”Login” ID=”sppForm1″]
This plugin doesn’t add the ability to add passwords to pages. WordPress has that built in. On the right hand side of the page editing screen in WordPress, you can change the visibility to Password protected and enter in a password. If you are unfamiliar with using passwords in WordPress, you might want to read this page first: http://codex.wordpress.org/Using_Password_Protection
This plugin does make the password handling smarter and enhances it so that you can enter one password on a parent page and gain access to all the children pages using that password. If you don’t know what children pages or sub-pages are, you might want to read about it here: http://codex.wordpress.org/Pages#Creating_Pages
Catharsis. Definition: The process of releasing, and thereby providing relief from, strong or repressed [spam].
This plugin is not needed for a plain, vanilla installation of WordPress. However, if you have a plugin that replaces your commenting system, a plugin such as Intense Debate, your blog may be suffering from a build up of repressed spam. If left untreated, this could drive your MySQL server to a mental breakdown.
Certain plugins allow all comments to remain in your local database – even the ones that they themselves consider spam. On some blogs the spam comments can out number real comments a thousand to one. If the spam comments are never purged – this can create a real mess. If you have
Spam Catharsis was originally written in February of 2011 to provide a purging relief to a popular culture site that had built up several hundreds of thousands of spam comments – none of which were visible to visitors. It was only visible as their database grew and grew. Once the commenting plugin was removed, the dashboard of the site was nearly non-functional.
The Spam Catharis plugin operates on a daily basis removing from your database any spam comments that are more than 15 days old. The first purge that executes may take a while to complete, depending upon how bad your situation is. After the first run, the plugin embarks on a daily maintenance routine so to make your site operate as fast and efficiently as it always had.
There is no configuration. There is no option screen. Install it and you are done.
Now let’s get down to it. First, watch this video about how to use the plugin:
(Press play and then click the full screen button on the bottom right for the best view.)
Now you can test how this plugin works. Pay attention to the fact that you can enter multiple passwords on a single page and then end up in different locations within your website. Test how it works on these pages: