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jgennick

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jgennick last won the day on February 25 2017

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  1. @emmanomadwine: And it looks like the following will do it for your other page: #collection-578ef7779f74566d5f3dd580 #content .sqs-block-button-element--medium {width: 150px;) I've been meaning to write a blog post on button sizing. I'll try and push that higher on my priority list. Try not to go too much wider with button widths. The 150 pixels seems to fit ok on an iPhone, so I think we're good as far as mobile viewing goes. If you start making reeeeeealy wide buttons though, then the CSS gets more complicated to accommodate narrow displays.
  2. @emmanomadwine For your first page that you list, it looks like you can add the following rule to your Custom CSS Editor: #collection-57728c2de6f2e13395d4be5b #content .sqs-system-button {width: 150px;} The collection-5772... portion is the collection identifier for that specific page of your site. You can View->Source from your browser and look in your page's body tag to find where I got it from. The reference to "content" part refers to the main content of your page. It is a template-specific value. Then sqs-system-button to target the buttons within your main content.
  3. Slammed with travel and work deadlines this week and the next. I will try and make time to look at those buttons for you, but I can't promise anything at this point.
  4. Where is the domain registered? Most registrars that I'm familiar with offer an option to forward a domain name to a specific URL. So visitors will type in something like www.oldurl.com, and you can have that url forward to www.newurl.com/somepage. Visitors will see that they have been forwarded to your new site, but that's probably ok. You want them to know the new URL anyway.
  5. It is because text-align:center needs a block element like a div. Try the following: <div style="text-align:center"><span style="color:red; font-family:Georgia; font-size:2em;">The goal of the Women’s Enterprise Action Loan Fund, (WEALF): helping women business owners become financially self-sufficient.</span></div> This is working for me, and you can see it for a while at gennick.com/test.
  6. Emma, it looks like the following rule will do the job for your home page: #collection-57728b53e4fcb512c0673cf9 #page .sqs-block-button-element { width: 132px; } And the following for your collaborate page: #collection-57728c2de6f2e13395d4be5b #page .sqs-system-button { width: 134px; } The #collection-xxx part of each rule identifies the specific page. View a page, view the source, type ctrl-f and search on "body", and you should see the page's ID value. You can then target the #page element so as to exclude buttons in the footer area. Then the last part of each rule targets all the buttons on each respective page.
  7. @KBishop, it looks like you found what you need to put a color background on the page title. I see the blue background on your home page. For the description, you might try: #page-description p {background-color: #ff00ff;} Give that a go and see whether you like the result.
  8. I stuck it into the Custom CSS editor in my case, because I want the rules to affect all my pages.
  9. I use rules like the following for that purpose: #page-title {width: 290px; background-color: #d92414; padding-left: 10px; padding-right: 10px; margin-right: 0 !important;} #page-description p {background-color: #025928; padding-left: 5px; padding-right: 5px;} In my case I'm just after some background to make the text more readable.
  10. Yes. I took a look at your home page. Try adding the following CSS rule to your Custom CSS Editor: #collection-55b2be7ce4b0d43c4cf5074e .sqs-slice-buttons li {width: 8em;} The #collection identifier limits the rule to your home page. The rest of the rule hones in on those two buttons.
  11. Jeff, this is good information. Thank you. I'll update my blog post. Can you provide further details about Facebook's decision and why they took it? Any chance you could contact me offline?
  12. The Fulton template is better as a separate question, and it would help if you posted a link to the specific page you want to colorize. For regular pages though, the following seems to work: #siteWrapper {background-color: green;} And then you can target the footers with: #preFooter {background-color: green;} #footer {background-color: green;] Index pages may require a different technique. I had time for only a fast look while eating breakfast, and hope the above helps.
  13. Maybe something like: body {background-color: pink;} div#canvas {background-color: pink;} Put style tags around them and put them into the Page Header Code Injection field for the page you want to affect.
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