What WordPress child theme looks like, but with some extra customization
By Ryan Lofgren / November 27, 2018 11:19:00The term “child theme” has been around for a while now, but it’s worth highlighting the fact that it’s not just a name for any theme that can be installed on a website.
This is because you can also install child themes on a site that you don’t have a domain for.
For example, I recently installed a theme called WordPress child.
It has an empty website template and it has an embedded WordPress theme file in its theme directory.
So, in this case, it would be WordPress child:template/child.html.
Now, if you wanted to install this theme on your own site, you’d have to open up WordPress Child and add the file to the theme directory as an external file, like so:wordpress child:root/wp-content/plugins/child-theme.php This way, you could install it on your website and you’d still be able to access the WordPress theme in your web browser.
For a WordPress theme that doesn’t use a WordPress domain, you can create a child theme with the WP Child plugin.
But if you’d like to use the plugin, you’ll need to install the WP child plugin for the theme.
The WP Child theme has a single .xml file that you can include in your WordPress site.
The file you need to add to the WordPress child directory is a .child extension.
This extension is also used to define the name of the theme, but since it’s just a single XML file, you don