Have you seen websites which contain a load of Latin looking text where the designer hasn’t known what to put.
Wouldn’t it be nicer if there were some words which indicated the gist of the content but were clearly not the final ones.
Well now there’s a plugin that could possibly help… bbboing
Why wirte lurom iuspm wehn you cluod witre seinmthog a litlte mroe uesful
What’s wrong with this idea?
Two things spring to mind instantly.
- Just using the
Acocrindg to a rrceaeehsr at Ciargmdbe Utevsriiny, it deson’t mttaer in wchih oredr the lrteets in a wrod are, the only ipamorntt tinhg is taht the fisrt and last letetr be at the rihgt place. The rset can be a ttaol mses and you can sitll raed it wihtuot pbrleom. Tihs is baucsee the hmuan mnid deos not raed eevry lteter by istlef but the wrod as a wohle.shortcode won’t “Lorum ipsumify” all the other content.
- The prototype version, which is not yet available for download, (so that’s 3) doesn’t have an option to return the ‘bbboing’ed text on its own.
Anything else about that?
OK, so ‘bbboing’ might not be the world’s most useful bit of code, but it has been a wonderful experiment demonstrating how quickly I could develop a WordPress plugin using the latest bleeding edge version of the oik plugin and its application programming interface.