10
August
2021
Tutorial

Build a Custom Application using Slack API

I recently joined Appsmith, and I am one of the few non-technical employees here! And as part of the onboarding process, all new team members have to build an app on Appsmith! It doesn’t matter if you’ve studied journalism and anthropology, have no experience in coding or JavaScript, no excuses! The brief was that it could be fun or functional, and anything under the Sun! Anxiety and panic were having a field day while I thought about what to build and where to start and finally decided on making something fun yet functional for Appsmith.

We have a vibrant channel on Slack called the #reading-club, where channel members can share and discuss books they have read. I expect (and hope) that this channel will have a high volume of messages, and the members are likely to grow. Even though there are only 26 members in the channel right now, one has to scroll up to get to earlier recommendations! It can be pretty frustrating to do all that when you’re not checking the channel every day, and it can be confusing to go through different recommendations by different members. The channel is a great way to share your thoughts, but there is no way of organizing those by name. To this end, I created the Appsmith Reading Club App, and here’s what I hoped it would do:

  • A way for non-members to also keep track of book recommendations
  • Be a one-stop-shop to see what Appsmith colleagues are reading without the clutter of the group chat

To build the app, here’s what I did:

Building a Rad UI

As a 'visual person,' and I feel most comfortable mapping out the elements and figuring out a flow. It helps me get a clear idea about what each component looks like and sets the scope.

I wanted one part of the app to be a list of names of the channel members, a button that could filter out their messages and display them in chronological order. Here are the widgets I used to build my UI. It took me under 10 minutes to put this together.

  • A table widget
  • A list widget
  • Text widgets
  • Image widgets

It's the next steps which are unfamiliar for a non-technical user like me: connecting a data source, writing code, and ensuring my app works! For this part, I enlisted my colleague, Vihar's help.

‍Here's a short tutorial!

‍Connecting Slack API‍

To pull information from a channel on Slack you need to work with the Slack API.

You have to then create an app and then generate OAuth tokens; to be able to do this, you need admin access to your organization’s Slack.

‍Here’s what our oauth configuration looks like:

oauth_config:
 scopes:
    user:
      - channels:history
      - channels:read
      - files:read
      - identify
      - users.profile:read
      - users:read
      - identity.basic

Next up, you have to link this configuration to your Appsmith application. This short tutorial uses the cloud version of Appsmith. However, you can always export and import Appsmith apps to different environments (cloud, self-hosted, local). The recommended way to use Appsmith is to use Docker; follow the documentation here for detailed instructions if you want to build locally.

In the next step, you will connect to the Slack API that will return all the users from the entire organisation. Since this is a secured API, we need to use the bearer token from the slack developer application to use it.

Follow the steps listed below:

  1. Click on the + icon next to the Data Sources.
  2. Select Authenticated API under the APIs section.
  3. Name the Query as completeList
  4. Use the following endpoint to fetch all the users from the slack organization: https://slack.com/api/users.list.
  5. Set the Authentication type to bearer token and copy the key here from the slack app. Hit RUN on the top right to execute the query.
image.png

Now in the response pane, you should be able to see all the users from the Slack organization. However, since our goal is only to fetch the users from a particular slack channel; in my case, this was #reading-club. For this, you have to write one more API that fetches details of a specific slack channel.

To do this, follow these steps:

  1. Click on the + icon next to the Data Sources.
  2. Select Authenticated API under the APIs section.
  3. Name the Query as filteredIds
  4. Use the following endpoint to fetch all the users from the slack organization: https://slack.com/api/conversations.members?channel=C01H8CPUVUK&limit=100.
  5. Set the Authentication type to bearer token and copy the key here from the slack app.
  6. Hit RUN on the top right to execute the query.

Here, as you can see, we’ve sent an additional parameter, which is channel-id. You can find this by clicking the details of the slack channel.

image.png

Now, to fetch all the messages from the slack channel, create a new query called getMessages. Follow the same steps, and replace the endpoint with the following:

https://slack.com/api/conversations.history?channel=C01H8CPUVUK&limit=1000

image.png

Here, you can limit the number of messages by sending an additional limit parameter. Now that we have everything, you can start building the UI for the app.

First step is to show all the members of the slack channel using a Table widget; when clicked, it will show all the book suggestions and other messages on a different List widget.

Follow these steps:

  1. Click on the + icon next to the widgets, find the Table widget, and drag and drop it onto the canvas.
  2. Open the table’s property pane by clicking on the cog icon on the table.
  3. Now, under the Table Data property, paste the following JS code snippet:
{{ 
function() {
    let all = completeList.data
    let filtered = filteredIds.data
    const result = all.members.filter(({
        id
    }) => filtered.members.includes(id));
    return result
}()
}}

In this snippet, we first fetched profiles of all the members in the slack organization and filtered them by user_ids with the selected slack channel. You can use a map function to return all the details of the users.

Next, we configure columns in the table by clicking on the cog icon for each column. For example, to render images from the API, we’ll need to access the profile key. Hence, we set the column type to image and set the column computed value to the following:

{{profile.image_original }}
image.png
image.png

With all the connections in place, the application will be fully functional. To take a look at my app, click here

‍It took me approximately 30-40 minutes to make this! My next steps would be to refine this app and add a few more elements, for example, displaying the date and time the messages were sent, images, and replies, filtering out system-generated messages, etc. While my experiments with Appsmith and this world of low code tools may have started with my soft spot for books, I quickly thought of other use-cases that can be implemented via the same app, such as automating other critical conversations/task-management on Slack channels or any other messaging applications. These would make my day-to-day job much easier! :)

It’s a pity that the world of internal apps is not given due attention simply because it’s not always customer-facing. Shifting our perspective to consider all users as customers can be a significant first step in building great internal apps. And low code is the future — internal applications can be tailor-made in a fraction of the time and cost while helping businesses focus on what matters most to their growth. ‍

I love hearing from our users and contributors. If you’re interested in building something on Appsmith or are currently building something, I'd love to pick your brain, please email me: vishnupriya@appsmith.com

Build a Custom Application using Slack API

I recently joined Appsmith, and I am one of the few non-technical employees here! And as part of the onboarding process, all new team members have to build an app on Appsmith! It doesn’t matter if you’ve studied journalism and anthropology, have no experience in coding or JavaScript, no excuses! The brief was that it could be fun or functional, and anything under the Sun! Anxiety and panic were having a field day while I thought about what to build and where to start and finally decided on making something fun yet functional for Appsmith.

We have a vibrant channel on Slack called the #reading-club, where channel members can share and discuss books they have read. I expect (and hope) that this channel will have a high volume of messages, and the members are likely to grow. Even though there are only 26 members in the channel right now, one has to scroll up to get to earlier recommendations! It can be pretty frustrating to do all that when you’re not checking the channel every day, and it can be confusing to go through different recommendations by different members. The channel is a great way to share your thoughts, but there is no way of organizing those by name. To this end, I created the Appsmith Reading Club App, and here’s what I hoped it would do:

  • A way for non-members to also keep track of book recommendations
  • Be a one-stop-shop to see what Appsmith colleagues are reading without the clutter of the group chat

To build the app, here’s what I did:

Building a Rad UI

As a 'visual person,' and I feel most comfortable mapping out the elements and figuring out a flow. It helps me get a clear idea about what each component looks like and sets the scope.

I wanted one part of the app to be a list of names of the channel members, a button that could filter out their messages and display them in chronological order. Here are the widgets I used to build my UI. It took me under 10 minutes to put this together.

  • A table widget
  • A list widget
  • Text widgets
  • Image widgets

It's the next steps which are unfamiliar for a non-technical user like me: connecting a data source, writing code, and ensuring my app works! For this part, I enlisted my colleague, Vihar's help.

‍Here's a short tutorial!

‍Connecting Slack API‍

To pull information from a channel on Slack you need to work with the Slack API.

You have to then create an app and then generate OAuth tokens; to be able to do this, you need admin access to your organization’s Slack.

‍Here’s what our oauth configuration looks like:

oauth_config:
 scopes:
    user:
      - channels:history
      - channels:read
      - files:read
      - identify
      - users.profile:read
      - users:read
      - identity.basic

Next up, you have to link this configuration to your Appsmith application. This short tutorial uses the cloud version of Appsmith. However, you can always export and import Appsmith apps to different environments (cloud, self-hosted, local). The recommended way to use Appsmith is to use Docker; follow the documentation here for detailed instructions if you want to build locally.

In the next step, you will connect to the Slack API that will return all the users from the entire organisation. Since this is a secured API, we need to use the bearer token from the slack developer application to use it.

Follow the steps listed below:

  1. Click on the + icon next to the Data Sources.
  2. Select Authenticated API under the APIs section.
  3. Name the Query as completeList
  4. Use the following endpoint to fetch all the users from the slack organization: https://slack.com/api/users.list.
  5. Set the Authentication type to bearer token and copy the key here from the slack app. Hit RUN on the top right to execute the query.
image.png

Now in the response pane, you should be able to see all the users from the Slack organization. However, since our goal is only to fetch the users from a particular slack channel; in my case, this was #reading-club. For this, you have to write one more API that fetches details of a specific slack channel.

To do this, follow these steps:

  1. Click on the + icon next to the Data Sources.
  2. Select Authenticated API under the APIs section.
  3. Name the Query as filteredIds
  4. Use the following endpoint to fetch all the users from the slack organization: https://slack.com/api/conversations.members?channel=C01H8CPUVUK&limit=100.
  5. Set the Authentication type to bearer token and copy the key here from the slack app.
  6. Hit RUN on the top right to execute the query.

Here, as you can see, we’ve sent an additional parameter, which is channel-id. You can find this by clicking the details of the slack channel.

image.png

Now, to fetch all the messages from the slack channel, create a new query called getMessages. Follow the same steps, and replace the endpoint with the following:

https://slack.com/api/conversations.history?channel=C01H8CPUVUK&limit=1000

image.png

Here, you can limit the number of messages by sending an additional limit parameter. Now that we have everything, you can start building the UI for the app.

First step is to show all the members of the slack channel using a Table widget; when clicked, it will show all the book suggestions and other messages on a different List widget.

Follow these steps:

  1. Click on the + icon next to the widgets, find the Table widget, and drag and drop it onto the canvas.
  2. Open the table’s property pane by clicking on the cog icon on the table.
  3. Now, under the Table Data property, paste the following JS code snippet:
{{ 
function() {
    let all = completeList.data
    let filtered = filteredIds.data
    const result = all.members.filter(({
        id
    }) => filtered.members.includes(id));
    return result
}()
}}

In this snippet, we first fetched profiles of all the members in the slack organization and filtered them by user_ids with the selected slack channel. You can use a map function to return all the details of the users.

Next, we configure columns in the table by clicking on the cog icon for each column. For example, to render images from the API, we’ll need to access the profile key. Hence, we set the column type to image and set the column computed value to the following:

{{profile.image_original }}
image.png
image.png

With all the connections in place, the application will be fully functional. To take a look at my app, click here

‍It took me approximately 30-40 minutes to make this! My next steps would be to refine this app and add a few more elements, for example, displaying the date and time the messages were sent, images, and replies, filtering out system-generated messages, etc. While my experiments with Appsmith and this world of low code tools may have started with my soft spot for books, I quickly thought of other use-cases that can be implemented via the same app, such as automating other critical conversations/task-management on Slack channels or any other messaging applications. These would make my day-to-day job much easier! :)

It’s a pity that the world of internal apps is not given due attention simply because it’s not always customer-facing. Shifting our perspective to consider all users as customers can be a significant first step in building great internal apps. And low code is the future — internal applications can be tailor-made in a fraction of the time and cost while helping businesses focus on what matters most to their growth. ‍

I love hearing from our users and contributors. If you’re interested in building something on Appsmith or are currently building something, I'd love to pick your brain, please email me: vishnupriya@appsmith.com

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Inline editing in the table widget, integration with Airtable, and more
2
August
2022
Announcement

Inline editing in the table widget, integration with Airtable, and more

Inline editing in the table widget, integration with Airtable, and more
Vihar Kurama
0
 minutes ↗
#
announcement
Announcement

In July, we squashed 102 of the peskiest bugs and shipped 34 top requested features over and above under-the-hood performance and usability improvements. There’s a new table widget that’s so much more powerful, an Airtable integration, and cleaner Google Sheets queries with 178 commits in 22 days just for that enhancement alone! You can tell we have got our ears close to you. Keep it coming, guys. We love it all, and we are always listening.

#BigThings

The swanky new table widget

Fact: Just 25% of you tell us who you are and how you use Appsmith. We are okay with that. We respect your privacy.
Assertion: Our usage numbers should be 4X more.
Inference: When we say the Table widget, ever since we launched it, has been used a crazy 820,000 times by 6,840 users, we actually mean it's been used a lot more and is second only to the Button.
Takeaway: Give it more love.

Introducing the new Table widget

Everything you asked for from the table and more is packed into this massive update. Here’s three that should make you sit up.

  • With inline editing, you can now forget about writing queries to edit data by cell, row, or column. You just get your data into the table and edit on the screen. We heavylift the queries, updating the database, and making sure it sticks–all behind the scenes. Clicksaver? Lifesaver? Timesaver? All three and more? We think so, too.
  • You know how you have always wanted to refer to custom column names more naturally than typing customColumn1, customColumn2, and so on in your queries? Yep. Done. No matter what the name of your column, reference away just as naturally as you name them.
  • Themes have been making apps pretty for a while, but Tables stayed rebelliously aloof from that prettiness. We have now made them fall in line with Themes, so if you want shades of blue and Roboto, you got it in Tables, too.

There’s a whole lot more that you are going to have to see for yourself.

Airtable integration, out in the sun

Our Airtable integration gave UI facelifts to the low-code datasource. It is now out of beta, ready for its moment in the sun.

Connect with a Airtable base in two minutes, and start building your apps without worrying about complex data workflows.

 

Auto-indent here to make a dent

On our latest version? Tried the JavaScript editor yet? No? Do that now and you don’t have to read on anymore. 

Oh, okay. You are still here. Fine. We will show you.

Automatically pretty code is pretty cool, huh? More about it here.

#UpdateThings

“Hide Error Messages, Hide”

Infuriating little things, error messages, that bring up existential questions, right? And when they showed up all the time, they got us to, “Frustrating!”. They don’t anymore, only showing up when a widget is visible and clicked.

“How much to upgrade?”

Got your Appsmithing going, but a paid feature’s in your way? Fret not, self-hoster. We got your back with a command-line feature that estimates your usage in thirty seconds. Click this and all shall be revealed.

Run any Appsmith branch locally

With something like ./scripts/local_testing.sh chore/local-testing, running any branch as a FAT container is a breeze. Make sure Docker’s installed and running, port 80 is open, and you add arguments if you don’t want to run the release branch.

Errors, alerts, and logs

Two new modules, logger.js and mailer.js now store backup errors and alert you to them—helpful to get you on top of the error and aid find-and-fix.

While logger.js is on by default, mailer.js needs appsmithctl backup --error-mail to get humming.

Just two of the many, many ways we got your back(up).

Moving Google Sheets to UQI 

Google Sheets is a popular data source. We didn’t dig up numbers, but you can take out word for it. UQI stands for Unified Query Interface and affords standardization for queries. Made sense to get queries to Sheets working better and looking neater, too.

#AsAlwaysThings

If wishes were fishes, round-ups would be essays. Wishes aren’t fishes. So, head over to v1.7.9 if you closed our Release Notes in-app pop-up one of four different ways—yeah, we are fixing it—and see What Happened In July Appsmith style.

Need a new datasource connected?   ||    Discord    ||    YouTube    ||    Twitter

Track and manage bugs effectively using Appsmith and Airtable
1
August
2022
Tutorial

Track and manage bugs effectively using Appsmith and Airtable

Track and manage bugs effectively using Appsmith and Airtable
Vidushi Gupta
0
 minutes ↗
#
tutorial
#
dashboard
#
announcement
Tutorial

Airtable is a popular choice for developers who want to manage tabular data easily. While it's easy to use Airtable as a backend, it can be challenging to build a custom UI from scratch. This is where Appsmith comes in. With Appsmith's native Airtable integration, you can create dashboards, CRUD apps, and internal tools in minutes.

In this tutorial, we'll use an Airtable base to build an issue tracker. We'll start by creating a database in Airtable and then importing our data into Appsmith and building on top of it using JavaScript. 

With this application, users can:

  • Connect to their Airtable base.
  • Add a new bug/issue
  • Update the existing issue
  • View the current bugs in the management tool.

Let's jump in!

Step 1:  Getting started

Create a new Appsmith App 

First, we need to create a new application in Appsmith so we can build it out.

  • Visit https://www.appsmith.com to create a new account or login in to an existing one.
  • Create a new application in your preferred organization and edit it.

Connect to Airtable

Now, we need to add your Airtable datasource to the app. In this case, we will clone an existing Airtable sample to provide our data. 

  • Create a new datasource by clicking ‘+’ on the Datasources tab from the entity explorer and then select Airtable.

  • Rename the datasource. Select API Key as the Authentication Type and enter your API Key in the input field. Hit Save.

  • Choose a workspace and a base in the dialog box and hit 'Create Table.'
  • Go to https://airtable.com/api and select the base titled 'All bugs and issues'
  • In the 'Introduction' section of the documentation, copy the Base ID (highlighted in green in the picture below)

  • Select the "Bugs and issues Table" on the left pane. Copy the table name highlighted in green in the image below.

Step 2 : Set up UI for the App

Wireframe

Here is the wireframe for what we are trying to create.

Including the modal that is used to add new bugs.

Create your widgets

Using the wireframe as a guide, create the UI for the application using the drag and drop editor. Here is a suggested process.

  • Choose a preferred theme from the Theme properties option in the property pane on the right.
  • Add a container widget with a text widget for your app's header.
  • Three (or as many as you like) stats boxes on the canvas to display essential statistics at a glance.
  • A container with a text, icon button, and list widget for showing a list of all the issues.
  • A container with text, button, select and list widgets for showing details of the selected issues.
  • A modal with a text, icon button, and JSON form widgets for adding a new bug entry.

Step 3 : Binding data on widgets

Listing records on the List widget

The list of bugs/issues should look something like this. In order to populate the data, create a new query and bind the results to the text.

  • Create a new query from the left pane which uses the Airtable datasource you created in the first step. Rename the query to getBase and choose the Commands to be List records. We chose this command because we would like to list all the bugs and issues in our app. Enter the Base ID and Table Name you copied in the steps above. 
  • Hit Run and you should see a JSON response generated which lists the records. 
  • To bind this response to the list widget, we would first create a JSObject that maps the fields from the records. Create a new JSObject and paste in the following snippet.

getAirTableFields: () => {
  return getBase.data.records.map((record) => {
    let row = record.fields;
    row["id"] = record.id;
    return row;
  });
};


  • In this JSObject, we get the response from the GetBase query, map the fields, and get the id for every row in the table. 
  • Bind the list with this data using  {{JSObject1.getAirTableFields()}}
  • For getting the bug name and the source, bind the text widgets within the list with {{currentItem.Name}} and {{currentItem.Bug_source}} respectively.

Getting details of the selected bug

When we click on an item from the list, we should populate the view container with details of the selected issue


  • In order to get details about the selected bug on the container placed on the right, we would just use the {{List.selectedItem.attribute}} for all the details you wish to display. For example, The bug title can be displayed using {{List1.selectedItem.Name}}, for Associated features write {{List1.selectedItem.Associated_features}}, For priority write {{List1.selectedItem.Priority}}. So on and so forth. 
  • For a closed/open bug field, use the ternary format to display the status. {{List1.selectedItem.Closed == '1'? "Closed": "Open"}}
  • To bind the attachments for the selected bug, write {{List1.selectedItem['Attachments']}} to bind data on the list widget in the right container. 
  • Just like binding the bug details, in the image widget enter {{currentItem.url}} in the property pane to display the image attached
  • Use {{currentItem.filename}} and {{currentItem.type}} to display the file name and type on the text widget.

Displaying statistics on the statsboxes

These statsboxes should help display important information at a glance from this database. As the number of issues grows, this will give us a quick understanding of the status.

  • In order to populate the statsboxes with statistics, we would create a JSObject function that maps to fields and then to Priority within the same JSON response and check if the value is High, meaning the priority is set to high. What we get in the response is our desired statistic. 

highPriority: () => {
  const high = getBase.data.records.map((record) => record.fields.Priority);
  return high.filter((currentItem) => currentItem == "High").length;
};

  • Bind this output in the text widget using {{JSObject1.highPriority()}}
  • In the very same manner, write a function and bind the output for the number of bugs labeled open and critical

Adding a new Bug/Issue

When clicking the button to add an issue, a modal appears with a form that creates a new entry. It looks like this:

  • Set the Modal to open on onClick of the icon button on the top right corner of the container on the left. 

  • Populate the JSON Form with source data by pasting the following.

{
"fields": { 
    "Bug Title": "",
    "Priority": "",
    "Assigned To":"",
    "Status": "",
    "Screenshots": [
      {
        "URL": ""
      }
    ],
    "Bug Description": "",
    "Bug Source": "",
    "Features Associated": "",
    "Created by": ""
}
}


You can customize the field configuration as per your requirement. Here’s what the JSON Form looks like https://www.loom.com/share/1087b1e8932846feaf3dd03e8b3bb780

  • To insert a new record, we’ll write a new query. 
    Create a new query and name it as InsertQuery. Choose the command to be Create Records. Add in your Base ID and Table Name. For the Records, bind the form data from the JSON form for every field. 

[
  {
    "fields": {
      "Name": "{{JSONForm1.formData.fields['Bug Title']}}",
      "Priority": "{{JSONForm1.formData.fields['Priority']}}",
      "Status": "{{JSONForm1.formData.fields['Status']}}",
      "Attachments": [
        {
          "url": "{{JSONForm1.formData.fields.Screenshots[0].URL}}"
        }
      ],
      "Assigned_to": "{{JSONForm1.formData.fields['Assigned To']}}",
      "Description": "{{JSONForm1.formData.fields['Bug Description']}}",
      "Bug_source": "{{JSONForm1.formData.fields['Bug Source']}}",
      "Associated_features": "{{JSONForm1.formData.fields['Features Associated']}}",
      "Created_by": "{{JSONForm1.formData.fields['Created by']}}"
    }
  }
]

  • We’ll make a new JSObject function to run multiple queries when the Add Bug button is clicked in the form

addBug: async () => {
  InsertQuery.run();
  getBase.run();
  closeModal("Modal2");
};
  • Now bind this function on onClick of the Add Bug button in the JSON Form.

Update fields of a bug

This query/button can help update the details of the bug. In this case, we update the priority and statuses. 

To update the priority and status of a selected bug, an Update Records query would be used. 

  • Create a new query and rename it as updateQuery. Choose the command to be Update Records and enter your BaseID and Table Name. In the records field, paste the following to get the selectedOptionValue of the select widgets

[
    {
      "id": {{List2.selectedItem.id}},
      "fields": {  
        "Priority": {{Select1.selectedOptionValue}},
        "Status":{{Select2.selectedOptionValue}}
      }
    }
]

  • Now, bind this query to run on onClick of the update button.

Final thoughts

And that’s it! You have your bug tracker application ready using Appsmith’s native Airtable integration 🎉

First, you created a new Appsmith application and connected it to Airtable. Then you created the UI for your app using the drag and drop tools in Appsmith. Finally, you tied the data from Airtable to the UI widgets. Your final app should look similar to this:

Please use this form to contact us if you have any template requests for internal tools that you need, and we will get to work! 

If you have any questions, contact us on Discord. You can also keep up with us on Twitter and YouTube.

Build Custom UI on top of Airtable data
25
July
2022
Announcement

Build Custom UI on top of Airtable data

Build Custom UI on top of Airtable data
Rishabh Kaul
0
 minutes ↗
#
integrations
#
databases
#
announcement
Announcement

Today, our integration with Airtable comes out of beta and is available for everyone 🎉! You can now build custom UIs and interact with applications built on Airtable, with minimal configuration.

While it is possible to use the default API interface to connect to Airtable, we wanted to make it easier for you to directly connect your Airtable account and create applications faster than ever. This new data connector introduces a number of features:

  • Integration located in the “Datasources” section
  • Connect to your Airtable account with either an API Key or a Bearer Token (OAuth 2.0)
  • Create queries to fetch, create, retrieve, update and delete data from a datasource using the Appsmith query editor. 
  • List command lets you display all the data from Airtable, and can also present data that has been filtered and sorted based on fields, records, time zones, etc. 

For details and information on how to use this new integration (with videos!), check out our Airtable documentation here. See it in action on our full tutorial here, where we build an issue tracker with Airtable as backend. As always, let us know what you think!

What’s a Rich Text element?

asdsadasdsa

asdsadasdsa

The rich text element allows you to create and format headings, paragraphs, blockquotes, images, and video all in one place instead of having to add and format them individually. Just double-click and easily create content.

sfdfsdfds

dsfdsfdsf

adfkaldf

The rich text element allows you to create and format

sadadasdasdas dsada sadas asd ad

Static and dynamic content editing

  1. vdfgdgd
  2. gjgjg

A rich text element can be used with static or dynamic content. For static content, just drop it into any page and begin editing. For dynamic content, add a rich text field to any collection and then connect a rich text element to that field in the settings panel. Voila!

How to customize formatting for each rich text

Headings, paragraphs, blockquotes, figures, images, and figure captions can all be styled after a class is added to the rich text element using the "When inside of" nested selector system.

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