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How to Use the Divi Role Editor

Written by Firman


The Divi Role Editor provides you power over what each WordPress user could do inside the Divi Builder. You can disable certain actions inside the Divi Builder for each role. It could restrict how the Divi Builder could be used for users within this role. This is the ideal way for professionals of WordPress and small web design companies to hand over websites to their customers. You can also at the same time, restricting whatever the customer can do with Divi. By restricting certain advanced capabilities, you could keep the Divi Builder easier to understand, and at the same moment, restricting them for using features that can be used to screw up your stunning designs.

Here’s a very good example. Let’s assume you’ve just finished designing a new site for your customer, and you’ve made full use of Divi Builder’s Advanced design configurations and Custom CSS. It also can incorporated 3rd parties WordPress plugins by using Code Module. All looks great, and your personal style guideline has told you of any decision you make.

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You want to send the site to your customer so that they can maintain their “About Us” page updated, but you don’t really want to make them do something insane. This is a good opportunity using the Divi Role Editor. Simply allocate a particular function to the User of your client, such as “Editor.” Then, use the Divi Role Editor, change the Role ‘s capabilities.

You can do anything like: restrict the Divi Library, block accessibility to global modules, disable Custom CSS Option and Advanced Design Settings. You can also remove their ability to uninstall and transfer modules, and only enable them to change current modules. Finally, you also could monitor what kind of settings you are allowed to edit in the General Settings tab ! When you’re done, the customer just has the resources they will need to edit their content.

High-Level Theme Rights

Here you may change the top level theme settings to restrict access to main Divi menu items (like Divi Theme Customizer and Theme Options).

Interface Builder

In this feature, you can restrict high-level activities within the Divi builder. With Divi builder you get the right to edit, remove or transfer objects. Common configuration of certain settings could be to allow editing of objects, but to disable the ability to transfer or remove items inside the builder. You can also fully prevent access to the Builder.

Settings for Library

On this feature, you can monitor the access of the user to the Divi Library. You can also prevent users for accessing GLobal Modules. Because new changes to global modules sometimes have far reaching implications. It is often better not to enable your customers to change them at all.

Settings of Tabs

Settings tabs focus on 3 types of available options in the Settings box of each module, section and row. These settings sections are: Advanced Design Settings, General Settings, and Custom CSS. Generally, you can see, in the General Settings, what you need to build an awesome Divi site. When you just want to make a little more progress so you could switch to the Custom CSS tabs and Design Settings . It’s always a great idea to restrict these latter tabs for your customers.

Settings Types

In addition to be able to restrict all tab settings, you also can control setting types available in certain tabs. This allows you much more fine tuning control of what your customers will do. For instance, you may want to enable your customers to manage the textual content of the modules, but prevent them from changing layout and colors options.

Module Use

You also can restrict the use of whole modules. If the module is unavailable for the user, they will not be able to create new modules of that type or change the modules of that type to the page. For example, if you just want to keep these things streamlined for your customers, you might also want to prevent every mode except Image and Text Modules.

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