Some designs call for a separate sub-page template, and some don't. For example, simple layouts that use a header, a menu below that, the page content and then a footer may not need a separate template for sub-pages.
The body plugin is one that brings content from the CMS into your template. This screencast illustrates how to use this plugin.
Markup widgets allow you to make regions in your template editable by content editors without exposing your markup to them. This ensures they won't mess up your CSS floats and the like, and breaking your layout.
Depending on the layout of your site/template, you may have text or images you want the user to be able to change. However, you do not want to give the user access to the template exposing them to your HTML and CSS. (bad idea).
Templates Part 6: This screencast picks up from part 5 and show how to correct the position of the main menu
This video picks up from Part 5 and show how to correct the position of the main menu by editing the template's CSS file.
This video shows how to setup you main menu to pull the main menu items from the CMS into your template.
Once you've uploaded your own design into rave7, you can use our header plugin to include popular jQuery plugins into the header. The plugin also brings the following information into the template;
Page titles, meta content, keywords and description, the site flavicon, RSS feeds
This video provides an orientation for the rave7 template editor.
This brief video show how to change / update the thumbnail used for a template.
Sometimes, your templates will include text and images you may want your users to be able to edit. Bits are a great way to allows users to edit text and images from inside your templates without accessing the template directly.
A clean, simple website template