Skip to main content
Adobe XD Auto Animate Banner

Creative / Development Inspiration 57

Website Inspiration

Andy Allen

Portfolio of a designer. Simple. Quick to load. Gets to the point.

http://www.andyallen.co/

 

Designer Resources, Examples and Inspiration

Adobe XD Auto Animate

It’s a fight to see who can get the best product out. Sketch is doing well, but Adobe keep upping their game. The newest feature seems pretty exciting!

https://www.behance.net/gallery/72065227/Auto-Animate-UI-Kit

 

How To Improve UX of Web Forms

By creating forms, you build an interface where dialogue happens. So, the goal here is to make sure that the form asks the right questions at the right time.

http://maxsnitser.com/blog/how-to-improve-ux-of-web-forms

 

Development Snippets, Samples, and Articles

An Empathy Lesson & Test on Accessibility for Developers

This article walks through 5 reasons why accessibility is so important when creating websites

https://www.ronaldjamesgroup.com/article/an-empathy-lesson-test-on-accessibility-for-developers

 

Rallax.js

I personally use a libary called Rellax. So when this came out I was pretty intrigued. Small. Vanilla JS. Dynamic parallax without dependencies.

https://chriscavs.github.io/rallax-demo

 

Coder

This web app looks like it is going to be a life changer for me. The full code editor, in the cloud. Starting with 3GB free, before any money is needed.

https://www.coder.com

 

WordPressify

A design system to automated your WordPress development. Looks a dream!

https://github.com/luangjokaj/wordpressify

 

A bit of everything

Only One Deliverable Matters

Too many people get precious about those documents—I know I’ve been guilty of it. Somewhere along the way, detailed wireframes, high-fidelity comps, and motion prototypes all got enshrined as critical deliverables. Those design artifacts are unimportant. Only one deliverable matters: the product itself.

https://bigmedium.com/ideas/only-one-deliverable-matters.html

 

Social Media Image Resizer

Need quick, clean image resizing? Promo has you covered.

https://slide.ly/promo/image-resizer/

 

Hand tremors and the giant-button-problem

This article looks at the accessibility problems with buttons, and how those with hand-tremors struggle with bad UI.

https://axesslab.com/hand-tremors/

Bedrock & Trellis WordPress Development

Trellis & Bedrock For Fast WordPress Development

I am continually trying to speedy up and improve my WordPress workflow process. Unlike a lot of JS framework communities, WordPress seems to be a little behind in creating a fast and efficient roll out process. The whole thing seems a little “work it out yourself”.

 

That being said, there are hundreds of tools littered around the interwebs once you start looking. I have been aware of Roots, and the resources they have created for a while, but never had the time to properly look into them. Today I decided to look into Trellis and Bedrock.

 

What the Hell is Trellis? Bedrock who?

 

Trellis is labelled as “WordPress development and production servers done right”. Basically a complete WordPress server on your local machine, with the ability to deploy and update with a single command. This also means that if someone else on your team needs to spin up the theme to take a look, it is as easy as a few commands. No more sending a zip file across email.

 

Bedrock is a WordPress boilerplate that completely overhauls the standard environment setup. It means that the project is organised, and just easier to work with.

 

I will only go as far as setting up a local development environment in this article. I will come back and write an article on remote servers once I have my head around the process.

 

Installing the Requirements

To begin with Trellis runs on Vagrant – a tool for building and distributing development environments. And Vagrant runs on VirtualBox. So before we can do anything, these two need to be installed.

 

Firstly, to install VirtualBox, go to https://www.virtualbox.org/wiki/Downloads and find the package for your machine. As I am running Windows I have a feeling this process is going to be harder for me, than someone on Mac on Linux. We shall see…

 

Once VirtualBox is installed, go to https://www.vagrantup.com/downloads.html and download the package.

 

Vagrant takes care a dependency called Ansible for us. This is a automation system that handles application deployment and task execution. In essence removes the need to run repetitive tasks ourselves. Vagrant only installs Ansible within the project, so if you are going to consistently roll out new project, to save time it would be worth installing locally from https://github.com/ansible/ansible. This is not essential thought.

 

Create a Project

Now to get into the fun bit. Roots recommend a directory structure that is not the WordPress standard. This is handled by Bedrock, so no problems here.

It looks like this:

Bedrock directory structure for WordPress development

Firstly we need a project folder to put everything in.

 

mkdir example.com && cd example.com

 

Now we need to introduce Trellis.  

At this point you are working with GitHub and SSH. Make sure that you have a SSH key set up on your computer, and also on your GitHub account. If you have not, you will need to do this now.

 

git clone --depth=1 [email protected]:roots/trellis.git && rm -rf trellis/.git

 

And now Bedrock

 

git clone --depth=1 [email protected]:roots/bedrock.git site && rm -rf site/.git

 

So far so good!

 

Configure Your Site

Trellis is built around the concept of “sites”. Each Trellis managed server (local or remote) can support a single, or multiple WordPress sites. Trellis handles the configuration everything required to host a site. This includes the databases, folder directories and Nginx vhosts. This means that this process only needs to be carried out once. After this everything can be run from here.

 

Trellis uses YAML files for each environment. There are two files that you need to be aware of.

 

Normal settings file: group_vars/development/wordpress_sites.yml

Passwords and secrets: group_vars/development/vault.yml

 

Normal Settings

This file manages the top level settings that is used to define all your sites. This is the bare minimum example that is given in the Trellis documentation.

Trellis normal WordPress settings

Each site starts with the website name as the key. This is used by Trellis internally to name the site and as a default variable throughout the build. It is recommended that sites are named after the domain, so that it is easy to understand which is which.

 

To access the development site on your localhost, set the canonical link to the URL of your choice. Trellis will set your system to show your WordPress site when you visit this domain. In the example above, visiting www.example.test will take you to the site.

 

Under this site name are the settings for that particular site. There is no need to redefine these variables, but if you do, be aware you will also have to edit the corresponding entry in the Password file.

 

Passwords and Secrets

This file is used by Ansible. It is used as we do not want to include passwords in our Git repository. This is an example of the vault.yml file given in the documentation. As you can see the site names match in both files.

Trellis WordPress Password Settings

Spinning Up

To get the server up and running, three things need to happen. Firstly move into the Trellis folder, inside your project root. Secondly, run the following command:

 

Vagrant up

 

Vagrant will go away and get certain dependencies it needs to run. Once these are installed you will need to re-run the command.

 

At this point I found on my work machine Vagrant got an error when trying to download a build essential: build-essential_12.1ubuntu2_amd64.deb

 

The console returned the following error message:

 

The following SSH command responded with a non-zero exit status.
Vagrant assumes that this means the command failed!

apt-get install -y -qq build-essential curl git libssl-dev libffi-dev python-dev

Stdout from the command:

Stderr from the command:

E: Failed to fetch http://archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu/pool/main/b/build-essential/build-essential_12.1ubuntu2_amd64.deb 400 Bad Request [IP: 91.189.88.152 80]

E: Unable to fetch some archives, maybe run apt-get update or try with --fix-missing?

 

I found by logging into the Vagrant machine:

 

vagrant ssh

 

and following the command given in the console

 

apt-get install -y -qq build-essential curl git libssl-dev libffi-dev python-dev

 

I was able to fix the issue. Once these packages had properly installed, I ran

 

vagrant reload --provision

 

To kick off the machine again.

 

Once running, this will take around 5 – 10 minutes to complete. As soon as this is finished, your WordPress site is accessible. In your browser following the canonical URL set in settings earlier to see the site.

When you need to shut down the machine, you can roll it down without deleting the whole machine by running:

 

Vagrant halt

 

This is essentially shutting the computer down. To start it back up just run:

 

Vagrant up

 

Once this has been run once and you have the hang of it, your workflow speed is dramatically increased. By including Gulp into your theme development will turn the whole process of developing WordPress themes so much more enjoyable. Rather than messing about with the setting up of environments you can just be creative!

Web Character from Pub and SVG

Creative / Development Inspiration 50

This is the 50th Creative and Development Inspiration rundown. That is almost a year of finding best practise articles, and not updating my site to have SSL (I only sorted it yesterday, what a ballache). In any case, this week has been a great one for web articles. From best UX practices, to setting website goals, to infinite scroll, and back to web accessibility. This weeks design development rundown is an eclectic mix.

 

Website Inspiration

Franco Manca

Kicking this week off with the website inspiration. A website for sourdough pizza. Simple, easy to understand, with subtle (and not so subtle CSS animations). Someones websites don’t need to be astounding to do a great job.

https://www.francomanca.co.uk/

 

Designer Resources, Examples and Inspiration

UX Design Practices: How to Make Web Interface Scannable

Scannability is one of the most essential factors of website usability. We have so much content at our fingertips, more than as can consume. Due to this websites need to be designed in a way to get the information easily and quickly, so we can go back to Twitter.

https://uxplanet.org/ux-design-practices-how-to-make-web-interface-scannable-2010125c710e

 

7 Ways to Design For a Global Audience

How you design a website that doesn’t have a clearly defined target audience? Web Designer Depot walk through 7 different steps.

https://www.webdesignerdepot.com/2018/10/7-ways-to-design-for-a-global-audience/

 

User Experience: How to Improve Your Website UX with Humor and Cuteness

Building a website is all about your users. You need to be aware of your audience and you build your brand identity around them. There are thousands of ways to approach and enhance your website user experience. One of the strategies we are often presented with is using humor and cuteness added to your website style.

https://icons8.com/articles/user-experience-improve-website-ux-humor-cuteness

 

What is a Design Sprint

Taken from Design Sprint: A Practical Guidebook for Building Great Digital Products. This article breaks down how to maximise the chance of making something people actually want.

https://www.freshtilledsoil.com/what-is-a-design-sprint

 

Development Snippets, Samples, and Articles

Mouth Expressions with Pug, SVG ad GSAP

Bringing some character to Codepen, Alessandro Falchi as created this brilliant animation that jumps between moods.

https://codepen.io/afalchi82/pen/OBjKyZ

 

Is Gutenberg the End or a New Beginning for WordPress?

I would argue yes, maybe, depending on the user. Iain from Delicious Brains has a lot of say on the issue. Well worth the read if you are a user of WordPress

https://deliciousbrains.com/wordpress-gutenberg

 

Stop Building Websites With Infinite Scroll!

I’ll be honest. I was surprised when I saw this article, as I had no idea people still developed sites with infinite scroll. Turns out they do. Please, please stop.

https://logrocket.com/blog/infinite-scroll/

 

Percy.io

Sold as an all in one visual testing solution, Percy takes screenshots of your site when a new version rolls out. If there any any issues, Percy will tell you!

https://percy.io/

 

Web Accessibility for 2019

Today’s content can consist of VR, animation, data visualisations, and video games. As well as the more standard HTML tags. This means a broken experience for those who rely on assertive technologies. How can this be changed moving into 2019?

https://blog.sourcerer.io/building-web-accessibility-in-2019-b4bf16ef5754

 

A bit of everything

 

Making Your Design Systems Dynamic

Components are not static. They resize and move with the page. So why are designers designing them as such? Is it due to the tools evolving from a print background?

https://uxdesign.cc/making-your-design-systems-dynamic-644cf1c7d33f

 

Uber’s Undoing Part III: Redemption

In Design and Development Inspiration 58 I covered the 2 part of this article. Here is the third. A real look at why Uber should get gone (they don’t know what is going on it seems).

http://www.elischiff.com/blog/2018/10/24/ubers-undoing-part-iii-redemption

 

The Modern Web Design Process: Setting Goals

The first step to a successful website, is working out the point of the website. This seems like common sense, but apparently not.

https://webflow.com/blog/the-modern-web-design-process-setting-goals

 

User Research is a Team Sport

Big reveal research does not work. As in, one person going away and doing all the work, ending in a presentation does not allow the team to immerse in the user information. The team must be there from the start.

http://www.myddelton.co.uk/blog/user-research-is-a-team-sport

React Vis Banner

Creative / Development Inspiration 39

How Dropbox was redesigned for mobile, AirBNB has a top quality landing page, and how to hack user perceptions. This weeks design development inspiration covers this, as well as lots more. I also got a bit over excited about using WordPress with React, and making WordPress that little bit faster. Also, AirBNB changed their business strategy. Well worth the read!

 

Website Inspiration

This week I tried to focus on high quality landing pages. Not just from a design perspective, but from a “do the job” perspective as well. It turns out that “pretty” landing pages, aren’t necessarily the best…

 

WebProfits

Simple. To the point. Easy to understand. It doesn’t shout “pretty”, but it does do the thing it says it does. Gets you SEO analysis. An immediate call to action, and a visual showing an increase in users.

https://www.webprofits.com.au/lp/seo-analysis/

 

AirBNB

We all know this company. AirBNB are known for their constant data analysis, always pushing to improve user experience. The page for signing up to host your home does it well. A simple form showing how much you could make from your home. Thats why you’re there, right?

https://www.airbnb.co.uk/host/homes

 

Designer Resources, Examples and Inspiration

 

A Step by Step Guide to Designing a Pet Diet App

A well broken down approach from user data to design of making an app. It covers the lessons learnt, and how each element needs thinking about as its own thing!

https://uxdesign.cc/ui-ux-case-study-a-step-by-step-guide-to-the-process-of-designing-a-pet-diet-app-d635b911b648

 

How Dropbox was redesigned for Mobile

The designer behind the new Dropbox mobile interface breaks down how they changed the design of the app. A great insight into the business decisions and internal workings of Dropbox, and how it is a constant process.

https://medium.com/dropbox-design/fostering-focus-for-small-screens-34a9f338668c

 

Development Snippets, Samples, and Articles

 

Carl.JS

A Conditional Asset Resource Loader in about 500 bytes of JavaScript. A lazy but efficient way of managing your resources. I covered Critters on Design and Dev Inspiration 33, if you require a more built in Webpack approach.

https://github.com/Paul-Browne/carl.js

 

Hacking user perception to make your websites and apps feel faster

When planes at Houston Airport landed close to the terminal, passengers complained about baggage delays. So they moved the planes away so passengers had to walk further. No more complaints. How can this be applied to apps and websites?

https://medium.com/dev-channel/hacking-user-perception-to-make-your-websites-and-apps-feel-faster-922636b620e3

 

ReactPress – WordPress Starter-Kit

Bringing ReactJS to WordPress. Using Next.js and WordPress this starter-kit is a fast way to get off the ground running. Definitly worth a look for clients used to using WordPress.

https://github.com/nyl-auster/reactpress

 

WP-Rig

A progressive WordPress theme rig. Built with fast development and lightening speed websites in mind, this starter theme is definetly worth a look. Modern processes bundled into one package.

https://wprig.io

 

React-Vis – Charting Library

This ReactJS based charting library has all the graphs you could possibly need, as well as all the options. Some great examples, use cases and with almost 4000 stars on Github, who can miss out on it?

https://uber.github.io/react-vis/

 

A bit of everything

 

Zeplin IO

I am surprised I hadn’t come across Zeplin before. A brilliant website to help teams work together to build products. For both designer, developer and the whole business site of the team. Think Basecamp, but tailored for design. Includes XD and Sketch integration to save time messing about with exports.

https://zeplin.io/

 

Design Thinking and Storyboarding Changed AirBNBs Entire Business Strategy

An incredibility insightful interview by Forbes, with the Rebecca Sinclair, founder of Honest Design. She helped AirBNB disrupt itself, and change the business strategy by changing how the business saw itself.

https://www.forbes.com/sites/emilyjoffrion/2018/07/09/the-designer-who-changed-airbnbs-entire-strategy

 

Atom IDE Logo

My Atom Package and Theme setup

I have recently moved over to Atom from Brackets. I didn’t want to change IDEs but Brackets doesn’t play well with ReactJS (I talk about that a little more in my Beginners Guide to React).

 

When I was using Brackets I had it set up the way I thought was perfect. A number of plugins to allow me to add a section of HTML with the press of a key, or auto-correct on a function when I typed in incorrectly in my sleepy stupor. Upon finding myself in a new program, I wanted to replicate that set up. Turns out that was possible!

 

Here is my current (and probably about to grow) setup in Atom.

 

Theme:

Base16 Torromow Dark

Although this is installed as standard with Atom, god I love it. Slightly darker than the theme I was using with Brackets, and a lot nicer on the eyes.

https://github.com/atom/base16-tomorrow-dark-theme

 

 

Packages

Emmet

This goes without saying. It allows dynamic snippets, speedy coding and is customizable.

https://atom.io/packages/emmet

 

File Icons

Rather than having boring grey default icons, this packaged added a bit of colour, and made it easy to see what I was working on. A worthy addition.

https://atom.io/packages/file-icons

 

WordPress AutoComplete

Autocomplete support for WordPress actions and filters in the Atom editor. A massive help when in the zone.

https://atom.io/packages/wordpress-autocomplete

 

Docblockr Package

Designed to make writing documentation faster and easier. Use standard documentation formatting, this just helps you along.

https://atom.io/packages/docblockr

 

Autocomplete+ Paths Suggestions

Adds path autocompletion to autocomplete+ depending on scope and prefix. Supports custom scopes defined by the user.

https://atom.io/packages/autocomplete-paths

 

I am always looking to make my workflow faster, and easier so if you can suggest any other great Atom packages, stick it in the comments!

Good Designer - Bad Designer

Creative / Development Inspiration 26

Good Designer, Bad Designer

Tarus Kohli breaks down the different between good designers and bad designers with some great sketches.

https://uxplanet.org/good-designer-bad-designer-eff79d356a75

 

A Beginner’s Guide to Webpack 4 and Module Bundling

This article is aimed at those who are new to Webpack, and will cover initial setup and configuration, modules, loaders, plugins, code splitting and hot module replacement. This is something I am yet to get into, but once I have finished my current project will be jumping all over.

https://www.sitepoint.com/beginners-guide-webpack-module-bundling/

 

Gooact: React in 160 lines of JavaScript

How to build own React clone in a matter of minutes. In this tutorial you will be shown how to write a fully functional React clone, including Component API and own Virtual DOM implementation.

https://medium.com/@sweetpalma/gooact-react-in-160-lines-of-javascript-44e0742ad60f

 

Toast UI Calendar

I have mentioned a Toast library before on Thoughts and Stuff. The Toast UI Chart. This time they have created a fully customisation calendar! Experience various view types, default popups, dragging or resizing schedules and customizable theme which is easy to use.

https://github.com/nhnent/tui.calendar

 

Choosing cameras in JavaScript with the mediaDevices API

The project I am currently involved in has me looking into implementing device cameras across different browsers and devices, if the project had been built on Node I would have most certainly needed this article. Most smart phones come with a front and back camera, when you’re building a video application for mobile you may want to choose or switch between them.  This simple tutorial walks you through the steps.

https://www.twilio.com/blog/2018/04/choosing-cameras-javascript-mediadevices-api.html

 

First Look at WordPress Gutenberg

The new Gutenberg editing interface is a major change coming to WordPress 5 this year, and it will affect WordPress plugin developers, theme designers, and website creators. In this video you will be shown you how to set up Gutenberg as a plugin on your existing site and how to get started using the Gutenberg editor to create content.

https://code.tutsplus.com/tutorials/first-look-at-wordpress-gutenberg–cms-31036

 

Simple WordPress Login Page Tutorial

Simple WordPress Custom Login Page

As a site admin, or a user of the admin area of WordPress you will see a lot of the login page. It does the job for a personal blog, but if the site you are developing is for a client it probably shouldn’t be covered with the WordPress logo and links. These few snippets will help you customise the WordPress login page, and redirect it to a prettier URL. The final code can either be dropped into your functions.php file and work right off the bat, or be put into a plugin for installation in any theme.

 

WordPress provides several hooks and functions that can be used to completely overhaul the login page, allowing us to change the logo, background, font and colours of the whole page. I will only cover the basics, but with a few adjustments you could make changes such as linking it to the customizer (I will discuss that in another post).

 

Pretty Login Url

The standard login page for WordPress is www.yourdomain.com/wp-login.php, which for a developer is completely fine. However, explaining to someone who is not tech savvy what to type every time they forget how to get to the login page can be a nuisance.

 

A solution to this is to add a htaccess  rewrite for “wp-login.php” redirecting it to “login”.

 

<?php // Add rewrite rule and flush on plugin activation 
register_activation_hook( __FILE__, 'htaccess_activate' ); 
function htaccess_activate() { 
htaccess_rewrite(); 
flush_rewrite_rules(); 
} 

// Flush on plugin deactivation 
register_deactivation_hook( __FILE__, 'htaccess_deactivate' ); 
function htaccess_deactivate() { 
flush_rewrite_rules(); 
} 

// Create new rewrite rule 
add_action( 'init', 'htaccess_rewrite' ); 
function htaccess_rewrite() { 
add_rewrite_rule( 'login/?$', 'wp-login.php', 'top' ); 
} 
?>

 

To break down the rewrite snippet, the following occurs:

On Activation

Line 2 – When the plugin / theme is activated the htaccess_activate() function is run
Line 4 – It accesses the htaccess_rewrite() function
Line 16 – The WordPress function add_rewrite_rule is called

The add_rewrite_rule() function is used add information to the websites .htaccess file. In this instance ‘login/?$’ is the requested URL, the one we want the user to be directed too. .htaccess expressions can be confusing but to make sense of this line I will briefly touch on it.

 

“login/” – This is the URL ending you wish to use

“?” – This term means that the character directly before it (the “/” ) does not have to be there, it will work either way.

“$” – This signals the end of the string

 

For more htaccess expressions see: https://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.4/rewrite/intro.html

 

The second argument in add_rewrite_rule() is the redirect. In this case it is “wp-login.php”, and finally “top” which means we want to put the htaccess code at the top of the htaccess file.

 

Line 5 – It accesses the built in WordPress function flush_rewrite_rules()

 

flush_rewrite_rules() is used to remove all the htaccess code, and re-write it with the new code. This can be used for adding or removing, as shown in this example. It should only be used when activating or deactivating and plugin or theme. It is very server heavy and should never be used on the init hook.

For more info on flush_rewrite_rules() go to https://codex.wordpress.org/Function_Reference/flush_rewrite_rules

 

On De-Activation

Line 11 – When the plugin / theme is de-activated the htaccess_deactivate() function is run
Line 14 – It accesses the built in WordPress function flush_rewrite_rules()

 

Custom Logo and Link

Changing the logo

<?php //Remove login wordpress link 
add_filter('login_headerurl', 'remove_wordpress_login_link'); 

function remove_wordpress_login_link(){ 
return ""; // your URL here 
} 
?>

The login_headerurl is used to filter the URL of the logo on the login page. The default links to wordpress.org but we can alter it as shown above. Just add a new URL on line 6.

 

For more info on login_headerurl go to: https://codex.wordpress.org/Plugin_API/Filter_Reference/login_headerurl

 

Add Custom Link

The following code adds a link below the login section using the login_footer action. This could be used to link to extra documentation, or your own site to ensure your clients are always reminded of you.

 

The login_footer action adds code immediately below the default login screen.

 

<?php

function login_footer_link() { ?>
<p style="text-align: center; margin-top: 1em;">
<a style="color: #999; text-decoration: none;" href="http://yourdomain.com">Click here for more information
</a>
</p>
<?php }
add_action('login_footer','login_footer_link');

?>

 

Making it pretty

Heres were you can get your design face on, The CSS below is fairly self-explanatory, I used Google Chromes Inspect console (ctrl + shft + i) to target the specific elements on the page and style them as needed.

 

The function login_enqueue_scripts() was used to target the scripts specifically on the login page. This should be used rather than including your CSS in the main CSS file, as that file is not loaded on the login page.

 

<?php
// add a new logo to the login page 
function login_logo_fix() { 
?>
<style type="text/css">
html, body {
background: #fff;
}
.login #login h1 {
padding: 0;
}
.login #login h1 a {
background-image: url( '<?php get_template_directory_uri();?>/login/logo.png') !important; );
background-size: contain;
width: 70%;
margin: 0 15%;
height: 60px;
}
.login #nav a,
.login #backtoblog a {
color: #fff;
}

.login #nav a:hover,
.login #backtoblog a:hover {
color: #0075c9;
}

</style>
<?php
}
add_action( 'login_enqueue_scripts', 'login_logo_fix' );
?>

For more information on login_enqueue_scripts() go to: https://codex.wordpress.org/Plugin_API/Action_Reference/login_enqueue_scripts

 

To download the full code as a plugin (the CSS will need editing, but its a start):

https://github.com/justlikethisdesign/wp-customlogin.git

 

I hope this has helped you understand the basics of a few functions, as well as giving you a start on customising your login page. Let me know in the comments below if you have any queries.

Screenshot of Spoon plugin google

Turbo VM Extension injecting code

For those of you who have found the same thing. Enter Turbo VM Extension.

 

I was in the latter stages of developing a WordPress theme when I found a strange section of code inserted at the bottom of the page. I originally thought it was a mistake in my code as there was a large white space at the bottom of the page until I used the console log on Google Chrome and noticed the following:

 

<div id=”spoon-plugin-kncgbdglledmjmpnikebkagnchfdehbm-2″ style=”display:none”></div>

 

Upon Googling this issue I found the snippet turned up in a few places. At the bottom of a piece of code on Github, bottom of forum signatures, and inside the code of other WordPress themes. Always at the bottom.

 

That day I had downloaded Turbo.net Launcher, a browser emulator. To create a login for the launcher I used spoon.net (seeing the connection now?). Turbo VM Extension is a Google Chrome Extension. When it is switched on, for some reason it injects itself into specific websites.

 

For now I have disabled the extension whilst I research it a little more…