Add existing class to #page element easily using template.php

In this example we add an existing class to the #page element using template.php

The first thing to do is to open up the file named template.php with your preferred editor. This is located within your theme folder, usually found at: sites/all/themes/*yourtheme*/

If you are using an omega based theme it will look something like this:

How to build a sub-theme (Zen 7.x-5.x) - Manually

The base Zen theme is designed to be easily extended by its sub-themes. You should Not modify any of the CSS or PHP files in the zen/ folder; but instead you should create a sub-theme of zen which is located in a folder outside of the root zen/ folder.

Hide the active language from the language switcher block

The language switcher block does not support the ability to hide the active language, therefore this has to be done in template.php
This will also disable any active language links that use the theme_links

Overview of theme files

A theme is a collection of files that define the presentation layer. You can also create one or more "sub-themes" or variations on a theme. Only the .info file is required, but most themes and sub-themes will use other files as well. The following diagram illustrates the files that are found in a typical theme and sub-theme.

Drupal 6

theming requirements

Drupal 7

theming requirements

.info (required)

All that is required for Drupal to see your theme is a ".info" file. Should the theme require them, meta data, style sheets, JavaScripts, block regions and more can be defined here. Everything else is optional.

The internal name of the theme is also derived from this file. For example, if it is named "drop.info", then Drupal will see the name of the theme as "drop". Drupal 5 and below used the name of the enclosing folder of the theme.

Info files for themes are new in Drupal 6. In version 5, .info files were used solely for modules.

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