How to create a Star Rating/Review/Feedback System with Toolset

This Module is purely built using Toolset

No other plugins are required

Required Toolset plugins

After you have all these plugins, then you need to go to main Toolset Import/Export menu and import the purchased ZIP file.


  • Rating can be done only once by the logged in user for a particular post.
  • Ratings require admin approval. ( This feature can be adjusted according to the requirements)
  • Email is sent to the ADMIN email each time rating is submitted, admin can approve disapprove.


More features

  • Displays the stars according to the total calculated average
  • shows the average rating of a particular post
  • This shortcode can be used and customized html

Get this module at 50$

You will get a ZIP file of this module. You need to Install Toolset Module Manager and Import the ZIP.
Fill this form and complete the purchase.

This information will not be shared with anyone

Toolset Conditionals not working in Divi Theme Builder Latest Version

Most of the users are facing this issue where the Toolset conditionals have suddently stopped working in Divi Builder. There is a technical reason behind it.

So this is how conditionals were used earlier by most of you guys.


[wpv-conditional if="( $(wpcf-3d-tour-toolset) ne '' )"]View 3D walkthrough[/wpv-conditional]


[wpv-conditional if="( $(wpcf-3d-tour-toolset).item($current_page) ne '' )"] View 3D walkthrough[/wpv-conditional]

The reason why Divi is not supporting the old way is because they are not declaring the current post variable. So in order to fix it, we need this minor alteration to the conditionals.

I hope this is helpful for you. If you need any help in Toolset or WordPress Web Development, you can contact me here.

How to add Pagination Functionality to Shortcodes Ultimate Plugin ?


1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars (1 votes, average: 5.00 out of 5)

My old SNIPPET was free but it was not working with UPDATED versions of SU plugin and WordPress.

This SNIPPET now works with the latest version of WordPress.

I will Help you to add the pagination myself

Fix will be added in less than 48 hours on working days

5 Password Myths You Should Do Away with Today

Before you got to this piece today, you must have had to turn on your device, enter your password and then get surfing the web from where you found this piece. For something we do as often as interact with passwords, it is suspiring to note that we might not really know much about them.

To put that in another way, the things we think we knew of passwords might not even be close to being true at all.

If you won’t take our word for it, here are a couple of things you must have gotten wrong about passwords too.

#Passwords are Going Extinct

Password is a form of technology. Like every other form of technology, too, there is the expectation of an upgrade from time to time. Seeing how fast the world is moving, it is very easy to think that passwords are going down the drain too.

That could not be more wrong.

Many times, this kind of thinking stems from the fact that we now have biometrics just about everywhere. Even our smartphones have fingerprint readers, iris scanners, facial recognition systems and such today. 

However, it should be noted that all of these are still dependent on passwords. Afterall, your device prompts you to enter a password first before setting those up.

We don’t know about you, but that tells us that they are still very much important.

#Passwords can be un-hackable

There are a thousand and one ways by which hackers could get a hold of your password. Of these, we have the brute force attacks, phishing attempts, rainbow table attacks, malware attacks, dictionary and hybrid hacking models, and so much more.

Combining all of these, it is impossible to create a single password that cannot be hacked. Given time, the computer algorithm behind the hack will find out what password you are using.

Why, then, should you even bother about strong passwords?

While all passwords can be hacked, time is the defining factor. You could create a password that could be hacked in mere minutes to hours or have one which will take several years to crack. Yes – several years.

To get the latter, you should employ an online password generating software – and they come free too. Make sure you get a password manager to save the generated passwords too since there’s a slim chance you remember what it is. 

Trust us when we say no hacker will stay on your account for several years just to get in.

#Eight characters are the standard

We believe this misconception stemmed from the recommendation of many websites, apps and platforms for users. 

When creating an account, there will always be a prompt for the user to use at least, eight (8) characters in their password. This has been repeated so much that it has now become sort of a standard in the hearts of many users.

Honestly, that is not true.

In fact, Edward Snowden – who has worked with the NSA and knows way more about hacking than any of us probably would – believes an 8-character password will only take a computer mere seconds to hack. Mere seconds!

That is why we recommend making sure your passwords start from sixteen (16) characters. For highly sensitive data, use twenty-one (21) character passwords and above. Again, refer to the password generators (discussed above) for the best results.

Speaking of length…

#Length is everything

Users who are truly concerned about their data privacy and security tend to set long passwords – and that is advisable. But then, length is not always everything too.

Over time, numerous hacks have occurred which has, in turn, informed hackers of password setting habits of users. Thus, a lengthy password can be very predicable – especially by any of the hacking models we suggested above.

For example, a forty (40)-character password made up of a sentence might look secure, but it would be discovered by a dictionary hack in no time. If a couple of letter-to-symbol substitutions were made, a hybrid attack will take care of that in a couple of hours too.

This tells you that length is not the deciding factor, rather, the level of complexity that the password brings with it.

#Companies keep your password safe

The big companies invest a lot of money in ensuring your password data is safe, but that does not mean you should trust them all blindly. Due to the fact that they have a huge database of passwords, they are usually the target of hackers. 

Afterall, the hacker could get a huge payday from such a huge database than targeting you directly.

With options like rainbow table attacks on the table, passwords stored as hashes are not even safe. Thus, you should always monitor your accounts for suspicious activity and change your password if you notice any.

Don’t rely on the companies to let you know when a breach happens either. If you don’t believe us, you should check out Uber who tried to hide a breach of 57 million accounts (of both riders and drivers) before they were found out.

How can i get only bottom level terms of a taxonomy or category in views?

How can i get only parent terms of a taxonomy ?

This is a very popular question asked in many WordPress forums and Toolset Support and as a result, i am going to write a code snippet.

Lets assume, that the depth of taxonomy hierarchy is 3 and is explained by the following example of countries, provinces and states.

  • Australia ( Parent)
    • Queensland (Child)
      • Brisbane ( Child of a child)


Copy and paste the below snipped in your current active theme functions.php file. Then replace $location variable to your current taxonomy name and then use the shortcode [ds-parent] inside the loop view of any post type template.

add_shortcode('ds-parent', 'ds_top_level_terms');
function ds_top_level_terms() {
    $locations = 'test';
    $terms = get_the_terms(get_the_ID(), $locations);
    foreach ($terms as $term) {
        $parent = $term->parent;
        if ( $parent == '0' ) {
            $term_link = get_term_link($term, $locations);
            return $term->name;


  • Australia ( Parent)
    • Queensland (Child)
      • Brisbane ( Child of a child)

Here again, replace $location variable to your current taxonomy name and then use the shortcode [ds-middle-terms] inside the loop view of any post type template.

function ds_sort_terms(Array &$cats, Array &$into, $parentId = 0)
    foreach ($cats as $i => $cat) {
        if ($cat->parent == $parentId) {
            $into[$cat->term_id] = $cat;
    foreach ($into as $topCat) {
        $topCat->children = array();
        ds_sort_terms($cats, $topCat->children, $topCat->term_id);
add_shortcode('ds-middle-terms', 'ds-middle-terms');
function ds-middle-terms( $atts ) {
    extract( shortcode_atts( array(
        'taxonomy' => 'abc'
    ), $atts ) );
$categories=get_the_terms(get_the_ID(), $taxonomy);

$categoryHierarchy = array();
ds_sort_terms($categories, $categoryHierarchy);
	$amiarray = array_values($categoryHierarchy);
	foreach($amiarray[0]->children as $final){
		return $final->name;


  • Australia ( Parent)
    • Queensland (Child)
      • Brisbane ( Child of a child)

In the same way, replace $location variable to your current taxonomy name and then use the shortcode [ds-bottom-level] inside the loop view of any post type template.

add_shortcode('ds-bottom-level', 'ds_bottom_terms');
function ds_bottom_terms() {
   extract( shortcode_atts( array(
        'taxonomy' => 'abc'
    ), $atts ) );
$categories=get_the_terms(get_the_ID(), $taxonomy);

$categoryHierarchy = array();
sort_terms_hierarchicaly($categories, $categoryHierarchy);
	$amiarray = array_values($categoryHierarchy);
	foreach($amiarray[0]->children as $final){
		foreach($final->children as $finall){
			return $finall->name;

Now you can use above shortcodes in a post view loop of Toolset and can only show desired term levels.

If you need further assistance, write me down in the comments section or alternatively, you can contact me through my contact page of the website.