The migration from Joomla 3.10 to Joomla 4 for Simplify Your Web extensions is fairly simple, but there are still a few rules to follow for a smooth transition.
After installing any of the Simplify Your Web extensions (or after moving the site to a different server with different settings), some users may experience issues with the extension's HTML output. No matter the setup, the output does not look anything like any of the demos or screenshots that the user has seen...
Feelings of disappointment occur (it should work from the start, right?). What is really happening?
This tutorial will help you diagnose the issue (or confirm it) and guide you to help you fix it.
Truly Responsive Slides extension has smooth transitions out-of-the-box when switching between slides. It is possible to add even more emphasis on those transitions by adding a zoom effect. This is what this short tutorial will demonstrate.
If you are missing parameters in any of the modules created by Simplify Your Web (in the Joomla administrator console), you may be a victim of conflicts caused by colliding extensions.
It's been reported a few times that suddenly, after an update, fatal errors or Class not found errors can occur when accessing an extension or a page hosting a Simplify Your Web extension.
Although a major issue (since it may crash the site on some pages), it is easily fixable.
After installing an extension, no matter what you are trying to do, no matter the parameters you set, the output does not come out right. You can see pictures but no text for instance.
What is happening? You may experience a file access permission error on the stylesheets used by the extension.
Find out how to diagnose and ways you can fix these issues at Troubleshoot Missing Styles And Scripts (Access Permissions Errors).
No matter how flexible an extension is, there always comes a time where, now that the functionality is in place, the output is not quite an exact match to the original design.
There are many ways to overcome design issues in Joomla, all mostly involving overrides. When the layout is considerably different, a template override may be in order but for simple changes (like the color of a title for instance), additional CSS code may just be the way to go.
This set of articles have been created in order to increase people's awareness about the Simplify Your Web products.
It is aiming to show how those products can be used and point out not-so-well-known functionality.
Page 1 of 2