If you are looking to restrict the users that are allowed to edit StockPack settings, you can update the capability for which the settings page will be loaded.
There are situations where you already know the id of the image, and you are looking to just download it faster into the WordPress site. We noticed that some photographers were searching by ID to retrieve their own images posted on Unsplash. Another use case was for users that saw the id of the image on watermarked images. Whatever use case you need it for, you can search by id in StockPack.
Some users complained that the stockpack tab is not showing up. They were thinking that the plugin is not working on their install. It was actually working, but they were looking at the media library page.
In the StockPack plugin at the time of this post, all the providers are available by default in the provider selector. This is so that you can search stock images from Adobe Stock, Unsplash, Pixabay, and Depositphotos without leaving the WordPress admin. You can now change that with the stockpack providers filter.
In the book “Don’t make me think” by Steve Krug, there’s an explanation about the fact that humans are quite likely to scan an article instead of reading it.
While scanning your article the parts that stand out are the ones that are more unique. That includes images and captions, as captions are normally in a different style.
This article displays a full list of all the stock image providers that StockPack is supporting and what you can do with them in WordPress.
Lately, I have seen a lot of people mentioning that they do not clearly understand what the pricing page means by request.
Here’s a detailed breakdown of how that works. Don’t worry it’s not that long 🙂