On right hand side, there is an option to browse and upload files that can be referenced in your writeup later.
If you facing issue finding it or adding to your article, you can send your writeup in HTML format along with attachment via email to Submit@codeproject.com CP editors will help in posting on your behalf (in your name only!)
It seems the upload module is broken at the moment. If I click Add File, I get a file browser, but the file doesn't upload and doesn't appear in the article editing website. I tried it at another location, using other browsers (Windows: Firefox, Chrome, IE, Mac: Safari). Nothing seems to work. Please look into it..
I recently wrote a new article[^] and some DotNetDev suggested I write a ToC for it as the article is quite big. So I did exactly that and the result is quite satisfying. Then that DotNetDev suggested I make it clickable[^], so the ToC links to the sections in the article. Great idea! But what he did not tell me (yet) is how to do it...
So I'm wondering how I can achieve this effect? Have a link in my article point to a specific point in my article. Thanks.
This weeks survey mentions using LESS, and I've been using it more and more lately (most notably with the revamp of the CodeStash UI). Now, I would like to write an article on applying LESS to ASP.NET MVC code, but what I would also like to do is discuss creating a Metro style site using LESS.
So far, so good. Now comes the controversial bit.
What I would like to do is to present a Metro version of Code Project. The forums, etc, would be mock forums only - in other words, no login, ability to post questions, etc. I'm aware of the sanctity of the CP brand, but I would like to demonstrate the type of thinking you have to put into moving to Metro for such a strong brand.
What do you think?
*pre-emptive celebratory nipple tassle jiggle* - Sean Ewington
I understand that, however Chris seems to have OKed it, so please do bring it on. IMO a disclaimer of some kind might be useful in your article to indeed avoid confusion; a judicious color scheme may finish it off.
It has been a long time since I didn't post anything to CodeProject, and I have been a bit out of touch with the site for some years. I am planning a new article but I would like to ask a few things first.
The first is about article submission dates[^]. Two years ago there was a problem (at least I understood it as a problem) in which the date you first saved your article (even if if wasn't published yet) was going the be stamped permanently as the date of first publication. This was a bit unfair, since if I was working on an article since January, but only decided to publish it now, at the time I wouldn't be able to join a monthly competition for the current month. I would like to know if the last improvements in the article submission process have changed anything about that.
The second question also regards the article submission form. If I am to add a second author to any of my articles, will he also be able to open and edit the article using the editor?
And the third and last question... If an article with multiple authors wins a monthly competition, must one author take all the prizes, or prizes can be sent to different addresses?
Well, I hope I am not asking too much!
Best wishes for all CodeProject supporters, authors, staff and members
A few of the team are on holidays this week so my apologies for not getting back to you sooner. I'll have to follow up on Q1 next week.
Q2: Co-authors can edit the article. That's why they are co-authors
Q3: Prizes are shared among all authors. Those who freely provide prizes often don't have the ability to split prizes or get hold of more than they have already committed to, so we have to leave this up to the authors of the article as to how they split the loot. However, if a prize pack contains multiple items then we can certainly arrange to split them between members for you.
I am sure Q2 seemed fairly obvious, I was thinking on the possibility that only of the authors would become responsible for sending/managing the article, as it happens in some journals/conferences. Glad to see it is not the case.
I am sorry about the bump; I never occurred to me it could have been a holiday week!
So I am currently writing a new article. I uploaded and inserted some images, but found out one of them was to big for CP standards. I cut of some of the edges and uploaded it again. However, when I insert it into my article I see the old picture within the bounds of the new picture. This makes for some weird effects. Also it seems I can't add a picture after I've uploaded one. I click the 'Add' button, but nothing happens.
Update: I tried inserting the modified image again (for approximately the fifth time) and it shows correctly now.