Home › Forums › Front-end Issues › WYSIWYG Styling › Reply To: WYSIWYG Styling
@elliot, I figured as much. I tried a number of things before coming here, so I supposed that the feature hadn’t been included yet. Maybe with some guidance I can help get this into a future version.
I’m just using the standard add_editor_style() to add custom styles to the backend wysiwyg boxes. This custom style works on both the_content and on acf wysiwyg fields.
The custom style doesn’t work on the wysiwyg fields on the frontend. Looking at the source, there is a JS object called “tinyMCEPreInit” in the footer, which contains an element called “content_css”, which holds the url of the custom stylesheet. “tinyMCEPreInit” on the frontend looks similar to what’s on the backend, except that it doesn’t have the “content_css” element.
I looked in the plugin and it looks like ACF might have a homegrown version of the wysiwyg field? I couldn’t tell if you’ve switched to using wp_editor() yet.
wp_editor() has an argument called “editor_css”, presumably for that “content_css” element. If acf’s system is homegrown, maybe it would be possible to add an “editor_css” argument to the $options array for acf_form(), which could hold the url of the editor stylesheet. Or better yet, it would be nice if it just used the same logic to know when I’m calling add_editor_style(), which gets called through the ‘init’ action, so it should be available on the frontend.
Welcome to the Advanced Custom Fields community forum.
Browse through ideas, snippets of code, questions and answers between fellow ACF users
Helping others is a great way to earn karma, gain badges and help ACF development!
Accordions are a great way to group related information while allowing users to interactively show and hide content. In this video, Damon Cook goes in-depth on how to create an accessible accordion block using ACF PRO’s Repeater field.https://t.co/RXT0g25akN— Advanced Custom Fields (@wp_acf) March 2, 2023
© 2023 Advanced Custom Fields.