Thesis 2.0 Offer

Look familiar?

Over a year ago, it wasn’t out of the ordinary to see a big Thesis 2.0 ad on nearly every blog out there using Google AdWords. You know, that ad saying how Thesis 2.0 is coming soon and will receive a major price increase.

It’s been a while, and Thesis 2.0 still isn’t here. Enthusiastic Thesis users (like me) are still eagerly waiting.

It’s been a long wait, but there seems to finally be conclusive evidence of a 2.0 release in the coming months.

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Images are one of the most important elements a blog article can have. Every post you write should have some sort of illustration or picture to capture the reader’s eye, and more importantly — bring your content to life.

Thesis makes it very easy to add images to your posts, and even comes with some great formatting options. One reader emailed me and wanted to know how he could take his image formatting a step further.

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A common (and annoying) myth is that Thesis makes building a blog more complicated.

Not only is that completely false, there are a lot of things Thesis does to make building an optimized and lightweight website simpler. A lot simpler, actually.

Over my years of developing for WordPress, Thesis has been the easiest solution for me. That’s why I’ve stuck with it.

It only took me a short period of time to learn how to develop a full website with Thesis too.

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Many of the Kolakube skins in the gallery all have one thing in common — a color switcher. I try to design all of the color schemes the best I can, but sometimes a certain color scheme doesn’t work for a specific site’s need.

As of today, there are 4 different colors to a skin: red, blue, orange and green. I plan on adding more in the future, but what about those of you who don’t want to wait for me to do that?

It’s come up quite a bit over at the forums: “Alex, how can I add more colors to my skin?” After such popular demand, I have decided to kickoff the launch of the Tut Kiosk with a detailed tutorial on how to create custom color schemes.

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