This version is exactly the same as version 3.1, but it's been fully tested against WordPress 3.9.
The calendar now adds the category slugs for each post as a class for the line of that post in the calendar.
The calendar has a new option called edcal_custom_posts_public to control if the calendar shows for private custom posts or not.
This version makes a few small bug fixes to work well with WordPress 3.8. This includes showing the screen options with some better formatting and deleting posts from the drafts drawer properly.
Version 2.9 is another testing release. This version makes sure everything works great with WordPress 3.7.1.
Version 2.8 is all about testing. This version makes sure everything works great with WordPress 3.6 and jQuery 2.0. It also has a couple of small bug fixes.
The calendar is now available in Italian thanks to Lorenzo Boldorini who blogs at http://www.webqbe.it.
Changed all calls of the jQuery live method to use the new on method so the calendar will keep working when WordPress upgrades to jQuery 1.9.
The Mozilla team is now using the Editorial Calendar in one of their blogs and performed a security review of the calendar. They found a couple of potential issues which were fixed in this release. https://bugzilla.mozilla.org/show_bug.cgi?id=738112
The Editorial Calendar is now stripping all tags out of post titles created from the calendar. This fixes a potential security issue found by the Mozilla security testing team. https://bugzilla.mozilla.org/show_bug.cgi?id=738112
We are now preventing a potential SQL injection attack with the start date and end date filter when querying posts. This fixes a potential security issue found by the Mozilla security testing team. https://bugzilla.mozilla.org/show_bug.cgi?id=738112
We are adding an extra check to make sure that authors can't delete a post created by another author. This fixes a potential security issue found by the Mozilla security testing team. https://bugzilla.mozilla.org/show_bug.cgi?id=738112
Fixed some layout issues with the previous and next calendar buttons in WordPress 3.5.
We are now properly saving new posts in the drafts drawer in WordPress 3.5.
Added unit tests to cover creating a new post in the drafts drawer.
Added a few performance improvements to the calendar like making sure we only load our code in the admin console.
The calendar is now handling the post ID in the same way for each call it uses to get data about each post when returning post data to the calendar to avoid some PHP warnings.
The calendar is now more careful about PHP warnings so it still works if the blog is set to show PHP warnings.
The unit tests are now using the correct CSS reference so they show up properly.
The calendar now supports Russian thanks to Danny Zawacki and Lyudmila Kostryka. Danny blogs at http://dannyzawacki.com
We have started to namespace css classes to avoid conflicts with other plugins & themes.
Creating a new unscheduled draft is now working properly from the calendar.
Fixed a memory leak in the calendar where the calendar doesn't load if you have too many posts in your blog.
We've added a new mechanism to load the unscheduled drafts which spaces out the loading so the calendar responds super fast even when you have hundreds of unscheduled drafts.
Added a new button to jump to the last post in the calendar.
The calendar now moves posts from the drafts drawer to the main calendar properly on blogs with the alternate functionality of the date function.
The calendar can now display up to eight weeks at a time instead of just five.
The calendar now has a new major feature, the "drafts drawer," a post staging area where we make all unscheduled posts available to drag onto the calendar. You can also now drag posts from the calendar back into the drafts drawer to "un-schedule" them.
Moved around functions in the js and css to be a bit more readable, and added table of contents to css file.
Updated css of Screen Options to be more core WordPress.
The calendar is no longer blocking typing in the calendar quick edit dialog.
The calendar is now translated into Lithuanian. Thanks to Vincent G. from host1free.com.
The calendar is now using the proper he_IL locale code for Hebrew instead of he.
The calendar is now translated into Spanish. Thanks to Alberto Balsalobre Rios who blogs at Mediatripa.com.
The calendar is now translated into Hebrew including right to left language support. Thanks to Meir Pinto who blogs at Pintolog.
The calendar is now translated into Norwegian.
The mouse wheel scrolling with the calendar is now working properly on WordPress 3.3. Previously it would only scroll up (into the past) and not down (into the future).
The calendar is now translated into Japanese. Thanks to Masahiro who blogs at http://www.buslog.net.
Support for WordPress version 3.3.1.
Version 1.7 supports WordPress 3.3 with fixes to the date display of newly created posts and alignment and margins of each day in the calendar.
The calendar is now scrolling in the right direction with the up and down arrows keys.
The calendar is now setting the correct post time for manual set times at noon or midnight instead of changing it by 12 hours.
The up, down, page up, and page down keys are now working properly for moving around in the text in the quick edit dialog.
The calendar is now translated into Swedish. Thanks to Johan Landström.
The post time field in the quick edit dialog is now editable so you can specify any time you want instead of having to pick in 30 minute increments.
The calendar is now translated into German. Thanks to Matthias Nattke who uses the Editorial Calendar on his site Kikamagazin Bloggt.
The calendar is now supporting a special post type "edcal_show_calendar_" to make sure certain custom post types don't show up in the calendar.
We now have a new look and feel for the quick edit dialog and a few other elements to match WordPress 3.2.
We've refactored the Editorial Calendar into a PHP class for easier maintainability and better scoping.
- The calendar now shows authors properly when they have double quotes in their names
- The calendar now supports Dutch. Thanks to Helma Paternostre.
- We are no longer including the thickbox media upload files so the calendar loads faster.
- The calendar now loads JQuery UI drag and drop support from WordPress instead of embedding the code. This allows us to upgrade to the latest version of JQuery UI, avoid some conflicts with other plugins, and load faster.
- Fixed an error with the message panels so they will close properly on Chrome.
- We are now showing the full post content in the quick edit dialog even if there is a more tag
so we don't overwrite the post without the full post content.
- Added an extra check so we aren't calling functions for supporting custom post types when they aren't available. This problem only happens on WordPress 2.9.X.
- The Editorial Calendar will now show up for each custom post type and support a separate calendar for each type.
- We are now disabling the save button on the quick edit dialog after it is pressed and before the post saves to prevent duplicate posts if the user presses the button twice in a row.
- Upgraded the to the latest version of QUnit for our unit test framework
- The calendar now supports Brazilian Portuguese. Thanks to Janio Sarmento who uses the Editorial Calendar on his site O Blogue do Janio.
- We are now smarter about the way we scroll the calendar day to show the action links when the day has scroll bars.
- The calendar is now doing a better job determining the height of the list of posts in each day so the posts don't overlap other days.
- There was a security hole in the calendar that allowed contributors to publish posts when they couldn't in the standard edit screen. We now only allow contributors to save drafts and schedule a post for review.
- Changed the easing we are using for the animation of the calendar so we can work with the BuddyPress plugin.
- Changed the text of the edit link on published posts from Republish to Edit.
- Fixed a scrolling issue that prevented clicking the action links on the last post if the individual day showed a scroll bar.
- The calendar now uses the QUnit unit test framework to make sure the calendar maintains high quality in every release. You can see the tests run on our integration blog or run them on your own blog by adding &qunit=true to the end of the URL for the calendar.
- Made it easier to see the first day of the month using a special header and background color.
- Changed to a lighter gradient for the calendar header to match the new theme of WordPress 3.0.
- We now support pending review posts in the calendar.
- The calendar supports a feedback mechanism where we collect data about your use of the calendar. This anonymous data helps us improve the calendar and know which areas to focus on. Everyone can view the Editorial Calendar Statistics.
- Auto-drafts are now hidden from the calendar.
- We got the message and added an edit link that takes you to the WordPress edit page in addition to a link for the quick edit dialog in the calendar.
- The calendar will now remember the last date and start there again the next time you access it.
- Fixed a large performance problem that was causing the calendar to load the posts for and render many more weeks than it needed to. The calendar is now faster than ever!
- The calendar quick edit screen now shows the post author.
- Sticky posts are now available in the calendar. Schedule them like any other post.
- The calendar now supports Greek. Thanks to Mihalis Papanousis.
- We also support Polish. Thanks to Krzysztof Nowak who uses the Editorial Calendar on his site Classica, mediaevalia et cetera.
- You can now edit post contents, title, and time directly in the calendar. You can also schedule a post for publication.
- The layout of posts in the calendar has been optimized to you can see the maximum number of posts in a single day without scrolling.
- The calendar is now available for Authors and grays out the posts the current user doesn't have permission to edit.
- The calendar has been translated into Czech. Thanks to Lukáš Adamec, who uses the Calendar on his blog Horni Hrad.
- Added a link to view published posts directly from the calendar.
- The calendar will now use the WordPress preference for the first day of the week and fall back on the server locale if it isn't set.
- The calendar is also using the WordPress preferences for time format.
- The visible weeks preference in the screen options is now a dropdown instead of a text box.
- The new look and feel of the calendar makes it easier to scan over your posts while showing you more information.
- You can customize the number of weeks you work with in the calendar using the screen options pull down in the upper right.
- The calendar now starts with the current day as the first week.
- When dragging posts the calendar will now automatically scroll when you move a post past the top or bottom of the calendar.
- You can now access the edit, view, and delete post links directly in the calendar without bringing up a second dialog.
- The calendar now prevents you from changing posts that have already been published.
- The calendar now supports using HTTPS for admin with the define('FORCE_SSL_ADMIN', true); option in wp-config.php.
- The calendar is now properly handling posts with apostrophe's in the title in Internet Explorer.
- The calendar now supports French. Thanks to the guys at StressLimitDesign.
- I think this should finally fix the date format bugs we've been having. Thanks for sticking with it guys.
- Fixed a date formatting bug when we update posts into the WordPress database
- Fixed a bug that way causing an invalid concurrency error when changing post dates in non-American countries
- Fixed a bug with the post creation date that was making posts created from the calendar sometimes show up on the wrong day
- We are now properly encoding the post title when changing the title or creating a new draft so we can handle non-English characters properly.
- Added localization support for strings and dates in the calendar
- The calendar is no longer showing posts that you have put in your trash
- Fixed a problem that caused posts to never show up when working with WordPress in Croatian and other Eastern European languages.
- The calendar now starts the week on the right day based on the configured locale in WordPress.
- Added language support files for Croatian. Special thanks to Ivan Brezak Brkan.
- We are now doing a better job arranging our tooltips and setting GMT dates correctly.
- Fixed a problem with the post times so posts dragged with the calendar don't change their time of day.
- Added a dialog for creating new drafts on specific dates of the calendar.
- Additional bug fixes and stabalizations as well as the ability to add new posts to a given date from the calendar.
- This version fixes a large number of bugs, makes many usability improvements, and has some significant performance increases.
- This version is just for beta testers