The client I'm working with wants an appointment calendar added to the site. One page would be devoted to it. Does such a widget exist in Muse? I could not find one.
If a calendar widget does not exist for Muse that can handle appointment booking by the client on-line, is it possible to build the calendar in Dreamweaver and have it run on the single page in Muse? A widget for Dreamweaver does exist on Dreamweaver exchange. http:/http://www.topdreamweaverextensions.com/appointment-calendar
Thanks for any help on this,
The widgets in Muse don't includes a calendar.
You can resolve your issue in several ways:
1. Use the "embedded HTML" feature to paste an external calendar widget in your design (google for it, there are some)
2. Use the "tab widget" or the "composition" widget to manual set Up and style a calendar.
3. Use the dreamweaver widget you found to make a stand alone html page or a frame.
Thanks for the confirmation, I was beginning to think that was the case.
Having seen the DreamWeaver widget including some demos of it, it does exactly what is wanted.
Please forgive my lack of knowledge about Muse and Dreamweaver, but can I use a Muse master page based page labeled as "Appointments" and use the "embedded HTML" feature to embed the dreamweaver widget on that page?
If not, would I assume correctly that I could use the same artwork used in Muse to make the dreamweaver page look like a clone?
I Thing that the best solution, in your case, is to use an external embeddable HTML widget like this:
Thanks for the tip, although it's too late for me. I used the Keep&Share calendar even though it was extremely clumsy and poorly thought out by the maker (It's greek to me). They charge a monthly fee of $38 for their woefully hard to use & clunky calendar app, which is IMO, a giant rip-off. I will never use ANY OF THEIR PRODUCTS AGAIN.
Your tip begs the questions: Is the Google calendar: free, one time purchase, or continuing monthly fee? If not free, how much?
Personally, I've given up almost all together on MUSE. The concept is great but the execution is weak, thin, and needs almost as much help as the government's health care website that continues to frustrate all who try to use it.