Many templates are beautifully designed, and offer you or any other online entrepreneur the most convenient and quickest way to build your own website from scratch without having to pay for your own designer. Because they are almost always of the highest quality, you will be acquiring the professionalism that you need to give your business a boost without having to pay hefty web designer prices.
After you set up your blog, you may decide that you don't like the template so much, or you might just want to give it a fresh look. There are a couple of ways you can change your template. The easiest way is to simply switch to one of the other default templates provided by Blogger. You can switch templates by going to Layout -> Pick New Template from your Blogger account dashboard. You can pick a new template as simply as you selected your initial one. All the information (posts, pictures, and videos) you have already placed on your blog will be retained. Blogger's system separates the actual information (your posts and media) presented on a blog from the way in which the information is presented - your blog's theme.
As you can see, there is a wide variety of Joomla templates available out there, on the web. All you have to do is search for them. Because Joomla is open source software, anyone can write an extension of the core functionality of the software. This is why there are so many different templates available. Anyone who understands and can write in HTML and CSS can create a template and the authors of the templates usually offer the templates for free, by download, on their websites. There are actually websites that are dedicated to this subject. The designers can be different; therefore, the templates are not all written by the same person, giving the templates a different style and tone, as well as attitude.
Another way that you can customize your template is by editing the blog's template file. You can access the template file by going to Layout -> Edit HTML. Blogger would probably be more accurate naming the link "Edit XML", since that's what you're actually editing. What you'll find in the template file are some variable definitions, some CSS style definitions, and finally the body of the blog page, which contains a bunch of XML tags that look something like this:
Suffice it to say, you are able to track orders and/or attain statistical information with regard to customer buying habits, upload images, crop images and provide product descriptions, add content, track item manufacturers, and any other operational aspect which you deem necessary; pertinent to store administration and the successful running of an online shop. The shop capabilities are effected by modification, add-ons, or are already part of the Prestashop open source solution. In example, one add-on; allows you to incorporate relative operational data such as manufacturers, and orders into an Excel spreadsheet. It also reduces your operational time by two hours daily.
Such templates certainly cut the cost of designing a website, since web design firms can be very costly, even for a relatively simple site. If you have ever tried designing one from scratch, then you will know that it is not an easy task, and can take a long time, especially when these bugs start popping up all over the place. A template avoids that, and renders what could be a complex and costly task into something easy and inexpensive, while allowing you to make changes to suit your own particular needs.
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