Well, to fully replace, function for function, the WordPress comments feature on your WordPress website, you would need to be able to tell WordPress how many Facebook comments you have on each article. In many WordPress themes, this number is represented on the blogroll, and will sometimes even feature a link that jumps down to the comments. Let’s take a look at how to get that built.
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So you started off by following our Facebook Comments tutorial for your WordPress site. Then you browsed through the full list of HTML5 attributes for Facebook Comments. After all of this, you might be still have an issue with setting your Facebook Comments to 100% width. This post will give you a little background into the situation, and show you how to easily correct it using only CSS.
If you have read our other blog post on Adding Comments To WordPress, you may be wondering what kind of customization is available to those who choose to manually insert the Facebook comments feature into their WordPress website. In this post, we’ll explore the settings that the comments configurator doesn’t include and show you how to implement them on your website.
The Facebook comments box lets people comment on content on your site using their Facebook profile and shows this activity to their friends in news feed. It also contains built-in moderation tools and special social relevance ranking. Facebook comments are a great way to add interactivity to your website, while reducing spam. Because most people who use Facebook stay signed in (even if they are leave Facebook.com), they do not have to sign into anything in order to leave a comment. In this article, we will explore how Facebook comments work, and how we can implement them into a CMS (in this article, we will be demonstrating on WordPress) to take your website discussion to the next level…