RBA Cash Rate: 4.35% · 1AUD = 0.67 USD · Inflation: 5.4%  
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Example Interest Rates: Home Loan Variable: 5.20% (5.24%*) • Home Loan Fixed: 5.39% (6.11%*) • Fixed: 5.39% (6.11%*) • Variable: 5.20% (5.24%*) • Investment IO: 5.63% (6.88%*) • Investment PI: 5.49% (6.32%*)

Content Block Reveal Elementor Block

Content Block Reveal Elementor Block

In a previous article we introduced Yabber's 'Block' module, and how the system is used as part of your simplified content creation strategy. If you're unfamiliar with the Block concept, and in brief, they're simply a block of content that is created on Yabber and then referenced anywhere on your website. Changes made to the block apply immediate changes to all occurrences of that block.

There were two Block modules in our former article we didn't introduce: 'Reveal Text', and 'Scrollable' (although we expect a ton more in the near future). In this article we'll introduce the basic feature that allows you to include hidden content in articles and only reveal that content after a 'link' is clicked. It's a very simple but highly effective tool.

  The Result

Click on the text below.

The blind isn't one of those features you'll use every day, but it's nice to know it's there when it's required. For example, you may choose to return a large number of mortgage graphs based on a specific array of borrowing attributes, and if you have a large number of examples on a single page, then hiding the content is a nice way of keeping the page clean and uncluttered.

  Elementor Block

We've rendered the above blind with shortcode (using [bm_blind text="Click Me To Reveal Text" c="12345"]) but we've provided an Elementor block for those cases where the feature is required when building a page.

Elementor Reveal Block

  Pictured: Elementor Reveal Block. You drag the block into any position on your page, select a page to return, and define any of the other optional variables including the Reveal text.

  Conclusion

All content block features are designed to make fancy-pants content creation quick and easy, and the blind is one small cog in a seriously large wheel that serves this objective. As new Block features are added we'll try and remember to add them to the Block Post Series below (the series was created with our seriously funky 'Related and Series Module').

Given that website and business content is ridiculously important, and since very few brokers assign the necessary time to improve upon their digital footprint, we decided to improve upon Yabber's content modules with a program we're calling . The Contentus module is a parent module that'll support our existing suite of tools that'll allow you .. [ Learn More ]

Scrollable is a content tool we've introduced as part of our '' module, and downline to Yabber's parent . Scrollable simply allows you to include blocks of content in a scrollable window for those cases where you choose to contain large amounts of text in a smaller contained area. An option to render a checkbox .. [ Learn More ]

In a previous article we introduced Yabber's ' module, and how the system is used as part of your simplified content creation strategy. If you're unfamiliar with the Block concept, and in brief, they're simply a block of content that is created on Yabber and then referenced anywhere on your website. Changes made to the .. [ ]

If clients see any room for more features or enhancements please let us know.

  Featured Image: The land on which the Reserve Bank is built, was in the 19th century occupied on by the first Wesleyan Chapel built in 1821 and subsequently used as a Unitarian Chapel in 1850, a Wesleyan School House also built in 1821 and purchased in 1843 by the Roman Catholic Church to be used as a school (demolished c. 1876). There was also a freestanding Georgian house occupied by a solicitor and a Georgian cottage. By the mid-1870s following the demolition of the church and school a row of three three-storey Italianate terrace houses known as "Lucretia Terrace" was erected (c1876). The Georgian house was demolished and two four-storey late Victorian terrace houses were erected (1891). Around 1875 the Georgian cottage was demolished and the cottage next door and two three-storey terraces were built; one of these was demolished in 1921 and a three-storey brick building known as "Whitehall" was erected on the site (pictured). Whitehall - used as medical suite housing two practitioners - was purchased by the Municipal Council of Sydney in 1926 along with numerous other sites in Macquarie and Phillip Streets in anticipation of the extension of Martin Place. In 1957, the Director-General of Works (Dr Lodge) suggested to the Governor of the Commonwealth Bank that the site at the top of Martin Place, owned by the Sydney City Council would be suitable for the construction of the head office of the Reserve Bank. Whitehall was finally demolished in 1959 for the construction of the Reserve Bank. A photograph of 219-215 Macquarie Street Sydney taken shortly before demolition is pictured here , and the following  is a photograph of the now heritage-listed RBA building at 65 Martin Place (2008). [ View Image ]

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