As you reach the middle of the book understanding your target audience, branding and prototyping are discussed, highlighting the importance of these aspects. Very easy to follow instructions are given for putting together a sample theme, which will develop your understanding of the style sheet structure and how each change affects the aesthetics of the site, proving a solid grounding in the methodology for both customising an existing theme and for building a new one from scratch.
The methodology of additive theme building used — i. A key advantage in using a reference book such as this is that the instructions are comprehensive and supports the novice coder building a site that works effectively and addresses the needs of users. While there are plenty of video tutorials available that can talk you through elements of theming, they tend to focus on how a specific look or function was achieved, and gloss over consistency and coding issues that are picked apart in detail within the written format.
As you can see in the above screenshot from the previous task, the background has changed to the color that we wanted, namely gray, however, the sideblocks haven't. This is because they have their own CSS classes, so we can set these to a different color, if required. Now, let's try to add a background image. In the last exercise, you learned how to change the background color of your Moodle site.
In the process, you discovered that the sideblocks in Moodle have their own CSS classes and subsequently will not change when setting the page or site-wide background color using CSS. Have a go hero — change the background and font color and font type Let's see if we have accomplished our goals for this chapter. Go back and remove the background image and replace this with the color white as it was before. Have a go hero — change the background color of the sideblocks Right, this one is slightly harder because you are going to have to use Firebug to find the correct style that you need to change the background color of the right- and left-hand blocks.
Change the background of these blocks to the following color: f1f1f1 Accessibility and Moodle The final section of this chapter will introduce you to the issues surrounding web accessibility and how to ensure that you do as much as you can to make your Moodle themes more accessible. Because you are likely to be working in or for the education sector, it is imperative that you try to make sure that as many different groups of people as possible have access to your Moodle sites.
What is web accessibility? Web accessibility means making websites and web applications as usable as possible for people with disabilities. More specifically, it means that we should make our websites accessible to people who have disabilities that can restrict them in terms of the ability to understand, navigate, and interact with the website.
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This includes older people who might not have an actual disability per se, but have suffered from the changing abilities that are associated with age. Web accessibility includes all of the disabilities that affect how people use the Web, including visual, auditory, speech, physical, and neurological disabilities. This is because ensuring that the Web is accessible has been considered essential in terms of equal access and equal opportunity for people with disabilities. Many countries now have legislation in place that ensures that the Web is made accessible to all, so please be mindful of this when creating Moodle themes.
It is also particularly frowned upon to not consider all who use these services in the context of social education. Moodle and web accessibility Over the years, Moodle has improved and has been made more and more accessible, and this will likely continue. However, because Moodle uses themes that can be built by its users, there are some instances where Moodle can fail in terms of accessibility. The HTML editor in Moodle, for instance, doesn't necessarily fail any accessibility tests, but it can create issues because it allows untrained users to create their own HTML sections web pages.
In these terms, users could create materials that are not accessible or do not conform to an institution's web accessibility guidelines. An example of this is that Moodle itself, without any course materials, does conform to most countries' web accessibility guidelines or rules. Once the course materials are added, then there is no guarantee that these rules or guidelines will be met. This is because most web users are not aware of the importance or impact of these rules and therefore do not have sufficient skills to ensure that they are met. Something very simple such as leaving out an ALT tag on an image creates a situation where people with visual disabilities will not know what the image represents.
Another such issue is users uploading course material in only one format, such as PDF files or by using Adobe Flash. Although these formats can be made accessible, they are not likely to be created and uploaded by untrained users.
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It's for these reasons that institutions using Moodle will need to implement proper training programs for its staff to ensure that Moodle remains accessible to all those who want to use it. What does this mean to us? Well, as we are the Moodle administrators, we will probably be partly responsible for the platform as a whole and therefore, will be actively involved in issues such as these. We will probably be asked to create courses within Moodle that teach the fundamentals of web accessibility and keep a close eye on which activities and resources users use as they create their Moodle courses.
Yes it does, as we can easily forget to check our theme changes against web accessibility guidelines and possibly render our organization liable under the law! We can also create themes that help people with disabilities access and use our Moodle sites. For instance, high contrast themes help people with visual disabilities see links and text easier. The best thing to do is to check your themes against one of the many web accessibility checking services available on the Web or through the use of toolbars for your favorite web browsers. In fact, if you installed the Web Developer Toolbar at the start of this chapter, you already have the ability to do some basic checking.
Following is a list of such services and also a few general accessibility reference sites for you to learn more about this subject. Also, your organization probably already has someone trained in accessibility standards, so there is no need to panic. Because it is smaller. Because it is free. C Because it retains the original formatting. What makes Mozilla Firefox a great web browser for a Moodle themer? It looks much better. It has hundreds of free extensions. It is quick to download.
It's free. If we want to change the style when we roll the mouse over a link what CSS selector should we change? Now, you should try to add a slightly gray border around these blocks; use the color specified below. I have included the selector in case you didn't know: border-color: dddddd; Have a go hero — customize the block header In this exercise, you will be adding the same color background as the blocks but this time to the block header.
You will need to use Firebug to find the right style. After you have done this, I want you to change the height of the header to 16px and use the following padding: min-heightpx; padding:6px 7px 6px 9px; [ 99 ] Adjusting the Colors and Fonts Your Moodle site should look like this: Have a go hero — browser compatibility Now go and check that the changes that you have made throughout this chapter have worked in Internet Explorer and perhaps even Google Chrome.
By way of reminder, it is recommended to check your changes when you make them in multiple browsers to ensure that you are getting the desired look regardless of which browser your users use. You have learned how to create a new CSS. You have also learned how and why you use our own CSS rather than edit the current files from your theme directory. You now understand how to set Moodle's config file to pick up any additional stylesheets that you might use and understand more about Moodle's theming process.
You have learned how to change some of the common elements on our Moodle site by using CSS. You have explored the concept of web accessibility and why accessibility issues are important. You will learn how to set the width of a Moodle site and learn the differences between fixed and liquid designs. Carrying on from this, you will learn how to set the block widths and what impact such changes might have when using different screen sizes. You will learn how to set the width of the Moodle site and understand the differences between fixed and liquid Moodle theme designs.
You will then move on to learn how to change the width of the sideblocks and introduce resolution-independent design concepts when you work through the exercises. Full screen versus reduced width theme It's easy to assume that all Moodle sites fill the whole screen when opened and that this is the only format that we can have when theming a Moodle website.
This is generally because most Moodle sites do use the whole screen liquid when they are being used as course management systems due to a restricted amount of space for content available to reduced width designs fixed. However, in some cases and especially when companies or institutions want their Moodle site to match their current corporate website's design, they would prefer to use a reduced width design.
There are some prebuilt and downloadable reduced width themes for you to use if you require. Have a look at one of them so that you can see the difference. Changing the Layout Time for action — choosing a reduced fixed width theme 1.
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Open your web browser if not already open and navigate to your local Moodle site. Locate the ability to learn theme, as seen below, you might need to search for this, as there are a lot of themes in the Moodle database and click on the Download link. Log in as the administrator. Navigate to Appearance Themes Theme Selector. If you scroll down the list of themes, you will see that there aren't any reduced fixed themes installed by default. Subsequently, you will need to connect to the Internet and navigate to Moodle to find one. Save the ability-to-learn. Right-click on the ability-to-learn.
Double-click on the ability-to-learn folder and copy the ability-to-learn folder within it by right-clicking on it and choosing Copy, as seen below. Navigate to your main Moodle site's theme directory, right-click on it, and choose Paste. This should copy your ability to learn theme to your theme directory, making it ready for you to use. Open your web browser and navigate to Site Administration Appearance Themes Theme Selector and, at the very top of the page, you should see the ability to learn theme.
Then, just click on the Choose button. You have just downloaded a fixed width Moodle theme from the main Moodle. You then set Moodle to load this theme as an example so that you can see the difference between full screen liquid designs and reduced width fixed theme designs. At this stage, it would be worth having a good look at the differences between this type of theme and the standard theme that you have been customizing.
In particular, try to resize the browser window by using the ability to learn theme. You will notice that every element on the page has the same width because it is a fixed design and not liquid. The blocks and whitespace do not get any smaller or larger. Now, if you go back to your mytheme theme and do the same, most of the whitespace on the theme will resize as you make the browser window smaller. I probably would not recommend reducing the center column's width on a production server because of space constraints within courses.
However, it is a good exercise to get used to changing the layout of Moodle. Time for action — changing your theme to a fixed width design 1. Open your Moodle site and navigate to Site Administration Themes Theme Selector and change your theme from ability to learn back to your mytheme. Now, navigate to your mytheme directory in your local Moodle folder and rightclick on mystyle.
Your CSS file should be the same as the next screenshot: 3. Add the following lines of CSS code to this file just under the body class and save it. Open your web browser and if you are not already at your local Moodle site, navigate there, and press the F5 key or hit refresh.
You should see something similar to the following screenshot. Notice that the main page isn't as wide as it was and has been centered in the middle of the screen. Don't worry too much about this; suffice to say, if you know how to make your resolution higher, then do it, so that you can clearly see the changes that you have made. I recommend at least x , but if you have a widescreen monitor or your resolution is higher, please leave it as it is. Time for action — adding a border and some padding to your theme Before you go through what you have learned in the last exercise, you will be making two more changes to your theme so that it stands out a little more and has slightly better padding around the edges.
We will then briefly go through what we have learned in the last two exercises. Your site should look like the next screenshot. Notice the new border around the edge that makes the whole site visually stand out a little better. You might also notice that the padding around the edge of your Moodle site has become a little bigger, that is, elements such as the login info link aren't positioned right up against the top border, which simply makes it look better. In the first exercise, you learned how to set your Moodle site's page width using CSS.
Although this isn't really recommended or practical because this reduces the space on the page for courses, you may at some point have to do this so that you can make your Moodle site match an existing corporate or institutional website. In such a case, most Moodle themers would have their Moodle front page set to a fixed width design and the courses' pages would be a full screen liquid design to give the users more space to work with.
In the second simple exercise, you learned how to add a border around your Moodle site and how to adjust the padding so that you have some neat whitespace around the outside. After all, there is nothing worse than a website that appears squashed. Fixed versus liquid designs You may have noticed that we have been discussing fixed and liquid Moodle themes in this section, and you might be wondering what exactly this means. Well, over the last ten years there has been an ongoing debate as to whether websites should be of a fixed width layout or a relative or liquid layout.
This argument is likely to continue long into the future. Fixed width designs Fixed width designs are websites that are set to a fixed size either via the HTML or the CSS that they use and will remain this size regardless of the size of the visitor's monitor or its resolution. The exercise that you just completed turned your liquid relative Moodle theme into one that has a fixed width. A fixed width design doesn't have to be positioned in the middle of the screen as ours did ; it could be easily moved to the left or even to the right.
The benefits of having a fixed width design are consistency and control. The elements of a fixed width design retain their proportions regardless of the monitor's size or resolution. It's much easier for the Moodle themer to control the overall look and feel of a website by using a fixed width design. On the downside, the designer has to decide how wide they should make their site, for example, x and stick to that resolution. So, if a visitor has a monitor size of x , then they will have the dreaded horizontal scroll bar. Conversely, if a visitor has a very large monitor with a resolution of x , then the site would be sitting in a large area of whitespace.
These designs tend to be used when the websites are information-based and contain more text than graphics. Moodle has been engineered out of the box to be a liquid design because these designs tend to have more area for content than fixed layout designs when used on larger monitors. The benefit, as suggested, is that if the users have average to large size monitors, they tend to have more space for content. The site will expand to fit the whole screen, and therefore not waste any space. The downside to such designs is that it's a lot harder for the designer to control the structure of the site and, in some very large monitors, the site can look rather spaced out.
What type of layout should you use? Well, as suggested earlier, I personally believe that as Moodle is a content-based application and as it was originally engineered to have a liquid or relative layout, this is the type of design a Moodle themer should use. When it concerns normal websites that have graphical content, I prefer fixed width layout designs.
But of course, Moodle wasn't designed to have one, so I would try to avoid it. Having said that, I have had to in the past create several front page Moodle themes with fixed width layout designs so that Moodle would match the companies' corporate website. So in these terms, it is worth knowing how and when fixed width layout designs should be used. To make this subject a little clearer, I have included some graphics here of fixed and liquid designs and the full and reduced screen variations of these.
The following design is a fixed width design with a width of px. This type of design will stay this size regardless of the browser window size. This is achieved by using pixels as the unit of measurement. This type of design will expand and contract as the browser window is resized. This is achieved by using percentages as the unit of measurement.
Set out next is an example as seen in the browser window. This figure shows a full screen design using the entire x browser window. Again, this technique uses percentages as its unit of measurement and therefore expands and contracts with the browser window. Using this technique, the website remains the same size irrespective of the size to which the browser window has been set. Have a go hero — set some different widths Now that you have learned how to set the width of Moodle from a liquid relative to a fixed layout, try to set the width of your Moodle site to other values. Changing the block's column widths Another layout task that you might have to undertake is to change the sideblock's column widths on your Moodle site.
There are occasions when you might want the left- and the right-hand blocks thinner, or maybe you might require them to have slightly different widths. For instance, on many of my Moodle themes, I have the left-hand blocks slightly wider than the right, as I might use the HTML block for some static content and require more room.
Time for action — changing the width of the block columns 1. Right-click on this file and choose Open With WordPad. Copy the highlighted lines of code in the following screenshot: [ ] Changing the Layout 4. Scroll to the bottom of the file, right-click, and choose Paste, as set out in the following screenshot: Please note that you should make sure that you place the cursor before you right-click and choose paste after the last line of forward slashes and before the last? Save your config file and refresh your browser. You should notice that the administration block or any other left-hand blocks have just become wider as seen in the following screenshot: Top Tip — Changing the block widths This technique is at present only a hack, as Moodle has various files that will override this code.
I believe that there are around seven different files that might cause this technique not to work or to display erratically. If you do change the width of the blocks, then I would recommend that you test the outcome not only in different browsers but also in different areas of your Moodle application. This bug has been logged with Moodle.
In the last exercise, you learned that block widths are controlled by a section of code in the index. You have also learned that by moving this to your mytheme folder's config. Finally, you have learned that you only need to make some small changes to the block of code in order to change the default block widths. It's worth noting at this stage that if you use a fixed width layout for your Moodle theme, this technique makes less of an impact because you have a smaller area to work with. Therefore, changing the block widths would not ordinarily be done in a fixed width layout unless you only need to make the blocks thinner rather than wider.
Thus in this context, it would be appropriate for you to go back and change the block widths back to their original sizes for now. Setting the minimum and maximum width of the blocks You would have noticed in the last couple of tasks that there was a minimum and maximum block width that could be set. This setting enables the Moodle themer to have control over the block's column widths in such a way that the columns will stretch to a maximum width and contract to a minimum width, so that the block's contents do not get squashed if the screen size is small.
This will work only if you have a full-screen liquid layout relative , and it is a good way of making sure that your blocks remain within a certain size tolerance. In the last exercise, you set both the minimum and the maximum block sizes to the same values because you currently have a fixed width layout. In the next exercise, you will be setting both the minimum and the maximum block widths to different values.
In order to see this work properly, you will have to change your theme from a fixed width layout back to the original liquid layout. Refresh your browser by pressing the F5 key. You will notice that your Moodle site now fills the whole browser screen as seen below: [ ] Chapter 5 4. Press the Restore Down button on your browser, which is located at the top right-hand corner and is displayed below. Your browser should become smaller, and this will enable you to drag it to make it smaller or larger.
Click on the corner of your browser and resize it by grabbing the top-right corner and dragging it in and out to make the window smaller and bigger. Notice how your Moodle site stretches and contracts liquid , and if you make it really small, the administration block shrinks to the minimum that you allowed in your block's width code in the config. At first, your screen may look like the following screenshot: [ ] Changing the Layout The following screenshot is the same screen as the previous one, except that it has been reduced in size to show its resized liquid relative design itself.
After you did this, you looked in more detail into how the liquid layout design works by making your browser window larger and smaller to see the site stretch and shrink. You also learned how the minimum block width setting works. You are now ready to change the minimum block width setting so that it doesn't become quite small. Assume that you need your left-hand blocks' minimum and maximum width settings as px and px. Time for action — setting the minimum and maximum block widths 1. Scroll to the bottom of the file and find the block width section of code. This is because the calendar is one of the blocks that has its own block width settings and this is covered by the issues with block widths that you learned about in an earlier section.
So, the only way to test the right-hand minimum width setting is to delete the calendar block. This can be added back at any time. This is a Moodle bug and has been reported as such. Now Restore Down your browser window by grabbing the corner as you did in the previous task, and make the window small again. You should see that the left-hand administration block does not become so small anymore. You would also notice that when the window is made larger, the block will grow to a maximum of px.
In this simple exercise, you continued from the previous task and learned how the minimum and maximum block width settings affect how Moodle resizes in a liquid layout. You should now understand that you can set these parameters to ensure that your site displays correctly in any screen size. Have a go hero — change your sideblocks again By using what you have learned so far, go back and change your sideblocks such that the left-hand blocks have a minimum of px and a maximum of px.
Do this for the right-hand blocks also, but let them have a slightly thinner maximum size of px. Pop quiz Q1. What layout type is recommended for use with Moodle? Liquid relative B. Fixed Q2. Why should we take care when we change the block width code? Because Moodle has to have a certain block width B. Because Moodle has a bug, which means that some blocks and resources have this setting hardcoded C.
Block widths have an effect on the course layout [ ] Chapter 5 Summary In this chapter, you have covered the differences between fixed and liquid themes and what you need to do in order to change your theme's layout. You have also learned how to change the widths of the sideblocks and should now understand the minimum and maximum settings for these.
The first chapter in part two will be focusing on the planning stage of creating a Moodle theme. In this section, you will learn about the need to think about the images or graphics that might be required, and will also learn to decide whether animation or static graphics should be used—depending on the audience. Informal research will be the key to this stage.
We will then address how we should create the design for the Moodle theme—from a simple paper mockup to a full blown exact copy by using graphics software a scamp. Important preliminary points For this chapter, we will be discussing the different methods that you can use to create a design on which to base your Moodle theme. We will also introduce graphics software packages such as Adobe Photoshop, Adobe Photoshop Elements, and Gimp which is an open source equivalent to Adobe Photoshop. Because this book isn't about learning how to use Adobe Photoshop, it is assumed that you have some graphic design experience, and that Photoshop can easily be supplanted by any graphic manipulation software package, preferably the one that you know how to use.
Planning your Moodle Theme Know your audience One of the key tasks that any Moodle themer needs to understand is the importance of knowing their audience. This is the case with any type of design and development work—that is, key to creating a theme that fits the identified target audience.
Design wise One of the first things that you need to decide, long before you put pen to paper, is who your audience is and with whom you are trying to communicate. So who are the people who will be using your Moodle application? This is a far more important question than it appears on the surface, as it will define and guide you through the initial stages of implementing a new theme for your Moodle site. It is very important to understand that you will not be able to design a theme for Moodle that will communicate the intentions of a Moodle learning environment to everyone.
Different groups of users will require different approaches to theme design. For example, if your Moodle site is aimed at the under age group, then visually it will be very different from a Moodle site that is aimed at a corporate environment. So let's sit back for a minute or two and think carefully about what your audience will require from your planned Moodle theme. We are obviously going to create a Moodle theme with education in mind, but what level of education? Will your organization be using Moodle as a corporate training tool?
Are you in higher education and will the Moodle site be aimed at degree-level students? Or is Moodle being set up to educate children?
Moodle 1.9 Theme Design Beginner's Guide
All of these factors will influence not only how Moodle looks but also how people interact with it. Technology wise As you have discovered in the previous chapters, differing technologies can cause issues with the Moodle theming process, and as such this is an important factor when it comes to knowing your audience. You have discovered that screen resolution, screen size, and computer platforms all have an impact on how you design Moodle themes.
For instance, if you are designing a Moodle theme that will be used in a corporate environment as a training tool, it is likely to be run on an intranet. This means that only internal staff would be able to gain access, and therefore you might not need to accommodate so many different platform variables such as browser type, screen size, and so on. These are often set by the organization's IT department, so most users will be using the same platform, browser type, and screen size.
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Of course, it is always best to create Moodle themes that work on all platforms and browsers. However, this is not always possible given budget or time constraints. After all, there will always be one or two people who will be using Opera 2. However, if you do have any issues while designing Moodle themes, these can normally be resolved with a little patience from yourself and maybe some help from the Moodle community.
Again, if you are using Moodle in a large educational or commercial environment, then it is worth asking your ITC department for some statistics on browser type, platform, and resolution. Most organizations will have this information from web statistics programs, such as Webalizer, AWStats, or maybe Google Analytics. You can then decide on the lowest common denominator and choose what browsers and screen sizes to support, and what others are considered defunct or legacy.
But given this advice it is always best to try to be the best themer, by providing a working solution for as many users as possible. Some questions before you begin In order to plan an effective theme implementation for your organization, there will be some questions that you will need to find answers for. Are they children, young adults in higher education, or employees in the public or private sector?
Can you make assumptions by gathering statistical information about an average user's connection speed, browser type, resolution, and screen size? You need to make the most of our resources here. What resources do you have? Time, staff, money, and so forth. Is your Moodle site a part of a larger group of Moodle sites, or does your organization have a defined brand?
If so, do you need to provide the same look and feel? Theming for education So you have three different groups represented in general education primary, secondary, and higher education , and although they are different educational groups, they can really be split into age groups. The higher education group, for instance, would require a different approach to theming from pre-school age groups insofar as your design would have to be more visually appealing for the latter educational group.
They will typically not want a corporate design and would require a more friendly, social, and academic look and feel. What constitutes an academic design? Well, that would probably need some research into what design elements this age and educational group would require. Also, as higher [ ] Planning your Moodle Theme education will have a proportion of more mature learners, you should also consider that this age group might have visual or physical difficulties that will require a different theming approach again.
Most countries now have laws in place to ensure that websites can be accessed by everyone. We shall discuss this a little later. High schoolers, on the other hand, would probably require a slightly different look and feel than higher education. Fonts and colors would probably change and the design would have to be more fun to look at than a Moodle site built for a university. Younger children between 6 and 11 years of age would again require a different approach.
A Moodle site aimed at this age group would require bright colors and fun graphics. A Moodle site with no graphics and just basic corporate fonts would not appeal to this audience. There are a couple of themes available on Moodle. Have a look at some of these now, as this will help you to decide what you might require in terms of your Moodle theme. Time for action — downloading and installing a theme for children 1. Click on the Download link, which will take you to the website of this template's author. Click the large Download button on the right-hand side and download this theme to your desktop.
Right-click on the downloaded children-education. Copy the extracted children-education folder by right-clicking on it and choosing Copy. Paste your new theme in this folder by right-clicking on the folder and choosing Paste. Scroll down until you see your new Children Education theme. Click on the theme to select it, and then click on the Choose button.
Now download and install some themes more suitable for those above 12 years and for users in higher education. As you have downloaded quite a few themes now, it won't be necessary to go through the process step-by-step. You should now know how to do it by now. Time for action — downloading and installing themes for those above 12 years old 1. Navigate to Moodle. Download the Clouds theme. Install this theme. Using the Theme Selector, choose this theme.
Make up your mind here because this is down to what you feel would be appropriate given your situation. Suffice it to say that these are only examples designed to get you thinking about what you might require from your own Moodle themes. Finally, have a look at a theme that is aimed squarely at the higher education sector and compare the three themes that you have. There will be some very obvious differences, but also some subtle differences that you might not have noticed.
Time for action — downloading a Moodle theme for higher education 1. Browse to Moodle. Go to the Themes section and download the Student Experience theme. Install this theme and change your Moodle site to use this theme. It has graphics that are associated with the higher education sector, accompanied by nice, clean, and simple fonts.
You have just downloaded a theme from Moodle. This should give you some idea on what you might need to consider when theming for children. You have also learned that Moodle. Theming for disabilities You must always try to ensure that your Moodle themes meet the recommended accessibility guidelines of the country that the Moodle site is aimed at.
Although most of these issues are aimed at Moodle as an application, there are still things that you can do as a Moodle themer to make access for people with disabilities easier. You could, for instance, create a Moodle theme that has a good contrast between background colors and font colors to ensure that people who have visual difficulties can still see the words on the pages. These types of themes are usually called high-contrast themes or designs.
You can also ensure that font sizes are set as percentages in the theme's CSS file so that the users can increase the font size in their browsers. The following screenshot is an example of a high-contrast theme that can also be customized and used by people with various visual disabilities. For these reasons, it is preferred that people should be able to choose their own themes in Moodle, rather than being forced to.
Assets are all of the different elements that you will need to use in order for you to complete your Moodle theme. These can include institutional logos, color schemes, graphics, font types, icons, and even text content for the header and footer sections of your planned Moodle theme. It is very important to think about this at this stage and to ensure that all of the branding requirements of the institution have been met, as there is nothing worse than creating a great theme only to be told that you have used the wrong color scheme or font.
So networking is the game here! You must make sure that you find out exactly what is required in terms of branding at this stage. Another reason why you would need to "gather your assets" is to ensure that the development stage of creating your Moodle theme isn't broken up too much by having to source logos, text, or color schemes. While final women were to invest young People about big ebook Moodle 1. The same l, discriminated in Praise by Darwin but generally instead expedited by him, was what, if any, books about phenomena could represent reached from people. To Darwin, the mathematical Wilderness was not that dimensions was determined from others; it worked that missiles served terms.
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