The Post Navigation widget is a Theme Element. It is one of the available Single Post Template widgets that is used to dynamically display navigation links to other posts.
The Posts Navigation widget adds navigation arrows to the previously arranged posts by the JetBlog widgets (i.e., the Smart Posts Tiles and Smart Posts List widgets). It works with dynamic content (with the JetEngine plugin) and archive templates (with the JetThemeCore plugin).
With the help of JetThemeCore, you can create an archive template and use JetBlog to enrich it with the latest publications, and then add the navigation using the Posts Navigation or Posts Pagination widgets.
We hope this article helped you learn how to add specific posts to the WordPress navigation menu. You may also want to see our tips on mastering WordPress navigation menus and using them to increase sales and conversions.
You could either use the shortcode method from our article here: -tutorials/how-to-display-recent-posts-from-a-specific-category-in-wordpress/Or instead, add the category of the posts to the menu rather than a specific page for WordPress to automatically create the page listing the posts in that category.
The Post Navigation module is in the Post modules category, which appears only when you're editing a Singular-type themer layout in Themer. It displays links to previous and next posts in reverse chronological order and it includes styling options, shown in this screenshot example.
When used properly, these page-navigation template tags enable your visitors to browse your site quickly and easily. Unfortunately, these different template tags have similar names, parameters, and functionality, thereby leaving many WordPress designers dazed and confused.
Perhaps the best way to understand this technique is to sequentially test each of the following navigation templates. Along the way, keep an eye on where the links are appearing on the page and where the links are pointing:
Out of the box, the posts_nav_link() template tag displays your navigation links in reverse order, but you can still customize the text to make things a little clearer for your readers. One of the benefits of sticking with the default busted configuration is that you will never have to deal with empty markup elements that may appear when there are no newer or older posts to display. If squeaky-clean source code tickles your fancy, customize the default tag as needed and enjoy the results:
Like the posts_nav_link() tag, the previous_posts_link() and next_posts_link() create links that do the opposite of what you expect them to do. The previous_posts_link() tag links to newer posts and the next_posts_link() tag links to older posts. Again, exactly the opposite of what you would expect.
Thus, we see how to use the previous_posts_link() and next_posts_link() template tags to easily display your post-archive navigational links appear in the conventional, intiuitive, and correct order. Problem solved.
Unlike other navigational tags, next_post_link() and previous_post_link() eliminate navigational confusion and ambiguity by using actual post titles for their link text. Here are some examples of the default usage of these tags, followed by their corresponding output (bullet added for clarity):
For the record, these are the now-deprecated predecessors of the previously discussed previous_post_link() and next_post_link() template tags. The deprecated versions provide navigation of single permalink post views and use essentially the same parameters as the current tags. Now you know! :)
It sounds like you might be using the query_posts function? If so, there is a known issue with pagination not working with it. You may need to put the query into a variable or else use a custom single template for the post display. See this support thread for more info.
If someone lands on a blog post they need to know to select the blog icon on the left to see other posts. And you can't click on the year to see a list. Many people are not really up for this 'hidden' form of navigation.
Thanks Shannon, yes we do of course have that sidebar option, but most of our users have that collapsed and are not used to using it, nor are they technically savvy. In many cases they've been linked to a blog post from elsewhere like an email, the bar is already collapsed and they have absolutely no idea (nor should they) that selecting the strange little quotation mark on the left will show them some navigation to other posts.
It also prevents us from linking to a blog 'home' or year as was previously available before the look and feel changed. Instead we have to create a listing on a blog post or some other page using the blog macro on it to list all the posts. You can only link to individual blog posts not collections of them. This is not how blogs traditionally work and indeed it used to work properly before the look and feel was 'upgraded'.
Done! Now visit the Blog page after publishing and you should see the custom WP_Query loop working its magic: your latest blog posts will be displayed on the page along with navigation to previous posts, if they exist ;)
WordPress makes it easy to display your blog posts just about anywhere. In this post, we explain how to display posts on any page using a custom WP_Query loop that supports post navigation, which can be super-useful when configuring WordPress as a customized CMS.
Even then, this method over-complicates. If you need to modify the query parameters for the main query on the blog posts index, just filter $wp_query via pre_get_posts. For example, if you only want to display 5 posts per page:
I would like the visitor to easily to return to the blog homepage from the blog post page. Example - on the blog post page, in addition to the option of being able to navigate to the "previous" and "next" blog posts, I would like an option of returning to the blog homepage (see image below).
Optional: If you have created a custom template for blogs, then you can select a template. In the Template drop-down menu, select the template that you want to use for the blog. All of the posts in the blog will use the template.
You can add a link in your online store navigation to a blog hosted on a third-party platform such as WordPress, Tumblr, and Blogger. The link can appear in your main navigation or within a menu, depending on what you choose. You can set up menus and links in the Navigation area of Shopify.
This works but I can't get the pagination running. When I hover the posts_nav_link like "next page" firefox shows me that the adress is".../page/2" which is cool. But when I click on this nothing happens, the page reloads and the URL stays the same (without ".../page/2").
A relationship defines how two entities relate to each other. For example, when modeling posts in a blog, each post is related to the blog it is published on, and the blog is related to all the posts published on that blog.
The primary key property of Blog, Blog.Id, and the foreign key property of Post, Post.BlogId, can then be associated with the references ("navigations") between the entity types (Blog.Posts and Post.Blog). This is done automatically by EF when building a simple relationship like this, but can also be specified explicitly when overriding the OnModelCreating method of your DbContext. For example:
I have another question regarding post navigation. I have categories of posts (compositions) on the website. If you go to one of them here: -works/ you will see that they are sorted by slug as per your instructions in this thread: -sorting-of-blog-posts-in-avia-builder/
Many thanks for this link. I have alredy set up custom sorting of posts.My question is not about custom order of posts it is about next/prev navigation of posts.When you have custom order of posts I would also like the next/prev navigation to reflect that.
To me this feature is simply logical consequence of browsing posts within one category. Especially that feature images are shown on the next/prev navigation (and they are currently different to feature images seen in the category view because of different sorting).I am therefore convinced that this is going to be very much desired enhancement to Enfold theme and the hours spent developing it will not be wasted.
Upon doing some tests I noticed that the GP Premium plugin is causing the Post Navigation widget not to show up.Once it is disabled, my post navigation widget appear in my Single Post template in Elementor and all my posts on my site.
The Next and Previous post links guides your visitor through your WordPress site. When it comes to creating strong site-wide navigation, some of the most powerful tools for moving your visitor around are these link tags.
There are two sets of tags that move the visitor through your WordPress site: posts_nav_link(), which displays both the Previous and Next links, and the combination pair of previous_post() and next_post(), which each display one of the Previous or Next links. This article will look at how these two tag sets work.
Note: "Previous" and "Next" in this case refer to posts in the order that they are in, not to any particular direction in time. This often confuses many people, as WordPress, by default displays posts starting from the newest and proceeding backwards in time. Using this default ordering, "Next" would be moving backwards in time, because the "Next" page after page 1 would be page 2, and that would move to older posts. If the post ordering is changed (like via a manual usage of query_posts in a template), then the links will point in different directions. This codex article uses both methods without explanation, because it is example code only. So it is important to keep in mind that the function is referring to an order that is independent of chronological time. 041b061a72