The video below is how to add a Portfolio Item to a Portfolio Gallery when using the Canvas Theme.
Portfolio Items are a great way to show off a piece of artwork, but also for that piece to have it’s own page where you can put information about the item, a contact form, or even a payment button.
The video starts off with a quick tutorial in Photoshop on how to keep your image in proportion, yet make the image square to keep all your images uniform on your website. Keep in mind that you don’t necessarily have to keep the images square in all cases, but if you keep them relatively close in proportion and size, they will generally line up better in most themes.
There are many different ways you can display images on your website. One of the ways we like to display images is by using a Slideshow or Rotation of Images in the sidebar to draw attention to the images.
The Video below will show you how to display a slideshow of your images on your website as a widget using the Nextgen Gallery Plugin Widget.
The video below will show you how to create a photo gallery, add images to the gallery, then insert the gallery into any web page or blog post.
The request of the customer was to put some images on the home page of his website that showed some of the projects he has sandblasted for past clients. He also wanted a way for his website visitors to contact him without leaving the home page of his site.
The video above will show how I created a simple photo gallery using Nextgen Gallery Plugin, then inserted the gallery into the home page of his website. It also shows how I embedded a contact form into the home page of his site, below the video.
This tutorial video is for those using the nextgen gallery plugin. It shows you how to upload pictures to a specific gallery, insert a title and description for each picture in the gallery, and how to move or copy images from one gallery to another.
A client of mine in Australia, I won’t mention any names – (cough…cough…david..cough…cough…valleys guitars) – prompted me to make this video after he called my original tutorial video – $#%^t. He asked me to go slower and explain (thoroughly) what each step was and to make it big enough to see what is going on.
So, in order to make the video larger for easy viewing, I did not use youtube, instead I uploaded the video to my web server in wmv format. I also tried to go very slow and explain what each step was in this process.
My client (still to remain nameless) gave his approval, and told me I could remove the $#%^t tag.