Password Input Field in WP Fluent Form WordPress Plugin

Adding a Password input field in your forms is easy with WP Fluent Form. Here is how you can do that.

To add this field to your form, drag and drop the field from the available input fields.

Password Input Field WP Fluent Form WordPress Plugin WPManageNinja

To enable customization, click on the edit icon you get when hovering over the field. Or click on the Input Customization tab in right sidebar when the field is selected.

Password Input Field WP Fluent Form WordPress Plugin WPManageNinja

In the Input Customization section, you can customize the Password input field in the following ways. In this section, you will find 2 portions:

  1. General Fields.   2. Advanced Fields

General Fields

The basic customizations available for the Password input field are as followed:

  • Element Label: This is the text that users will see on the form for the Password input field. You can put any text here that helps to understand the purpose of that field.
  • Label Placement: Determine the placement of the label, that you set previously, in respect to the input field. The available options are ‘Top’, ‘Left’, ‘Right’, ‘Default’. All of those are self-explanatory except the ‘Default’. What it means is, it will represent your global label placement settings.
  • Admin Field Label: If you want to show a different label for your admin users when they view the form submissions you can configure that using this option. It doesn’t have any actual effect on the form rather only for administrative purposes.
  • Placeholder: You can also have a placeholder by which users will perceive the field subject.
  • Required: Determine whether the field could be empty or not when the user submits your form by choosing the appropriate option from here.

Advanced Options

The advanced options available for the Password input field are as followed:

  • Default value: You can pre-populate the field’s value, means setting a default value, using one of the available options here. Let’s see what are the things we can do here.
    – Populate by GET Param: sets the default value from the query string found in the URL. Make sure you keep the ‘get.’ part otherwise it won’t work as you expected.
    – IP Address: sets the value from the user’s IP address.
    – Date (mm/dd/yyyy): sets the value from the current date in the denoted format, e.g. 04/25/1991.
    – Date (dd/mm/yyyy):  sets the value from the current date in the denoted format, e.g. 25/04/1991.
    – Embedded Post/Page ID: sets the value from the current post or page ID.
    – Embedded Post/Page Title: sets the value from the current post or page title.
    – Embedded URL: sets the value from the current URL.
    – User ID: sets the value from the logged in user’s ID.
    – User Display Name: sets the value from the logged in user’s display name.
    – User First Name: sets the value from the logged in user’s first name.
    – User Last Name: sets the value from the logged in user’s last name.
    – User Email: sets the value from the logged in user’s email.
    – User Username: sets the value from the logged in user’s username.
    – User Browser Client: sets the value from the logged in user’s browser name.
    – User Operating System: sets the value from the logged in user’s OS name.
  • Container Class: Use this option to add your custom CSS classes to the field’s wrapper.
  • Element Class: Similarly, you can add custom CSS classes to the input field itself.
  • Help Message: To guide your user thoroughly you can use this option. Just add your text here and it will be shown as a help message to the user.
  • Name Attribute: The input field’s name attribute is the HTML equivalent of the same name. You don’t need to modify this.
  • Conditional Logic: You can create certain rules to dynamically hide/show the input field based on the values from some other fields. To get a better understanding of Conditional Logic, read this.
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