Does anyone have experience or the knowledge of how or if Wallart can be fully integrated into a site hosted on WIX?
Unfortunately, we don’t have any feedback coming from an integration done with Wix. However the Access token based authorization was specially designed to work with all hosting sites. About performing a full integration method, this should work for you with any trouble, the only inconvenient is that you will have to do it from scratch.
Some information that might help you decide or choose what your next steps is to take a look at a dummy site that we have. This will guide you to an entire workflow setup, sometimes is not too obvious reaching this but it is really useful as a model to complete a full integration API. You can find this informatio on the developers website that is provided in your HP Applications Center account at settings > web integration> developers website or directly through this URL https://model-e-commerce-site-services.hpwallart.com/
I also would like to clarify that you might require an experienced developer with knowledge on web development, JSON and server-side scripting languages to reach their goals with.
Here are some examples that will give you a better idea of some demo integrations with different methods. The second one is done in Word Press, we know that you want to use Wix, but just to give you an example.
So I had my web integration done with a developer, quite a while back, worked fine. Then the handshake with the api stopped working came up with as message when link clicked :
"Error in oAuth handshake with http://mywebsite"
Asked for support on here did'nt get any
spoke to my developer said everything is fine on my end need to talk to HP on there side.
I thought let me login to find my integration settings and its all changed and there is no option to get in to Integration settings.
Requested to have an Opencart integration and noting ever happened.
Also to note: when the integration settings were available it didnt work then either and everything seemed fine then but now is completely changed
lost at least 150k sales because of this. Thanks HP.
I work at a pretty well known photo lab. We create a variety of different products, have a bunch of different paper types, a team of color correctors, do drop shipping around the world etc. It's pretty legitimate.
I get a very generous discount on the products, and the company encourages its employees to use their services to start up their own businesses etc. I'd like to take advantage of their resources, the convenient drop shipping, and my generous discount. I create a pretty niche form of art, and am in pretty tight knit communities of other people that create this niche form of art.
I think I'm in a pretty unique position, and would like to create a website with a similar business model that of RedBubble, Society6 etc. I at least figure it's worth trying. I know people I could get to jump on bored relatively quickly and we'd have realistic potential to stand out I think.
I guess I'm wondering where I would even start. I've been toying with Wix, but I'm not sure that would be the best website builder for a project like this. I don't have a crazy amount of money to throw at a company to create something from scratch for me, and I don't have the time to spend years learning to code.
Wix seems to get a lot of hate here. As a non-designer, I struggle to nail people down on EXACTLY what is bad about the site.
For me, the big downside is that anyone can make their own site, which means people who don't know design end up with a dull template OR a design of their own that stinks.
It puts web design in the hands of people who have no business designing sites.
However, if a user has a keen eye for design and doesn't need to complex a site, what is the problem with using Wix?
I think I have a better understanding now of the problems a designers have with. Broadly speaking, I see a lot of parallels between this issue and publishing/self-publishing. A lot of publishers get very annoyed with self-published books. The quality is low, they are packed full of mistakes and they price traditional publishers out of the business. However, publishers have had to learn to suck it up and learn to live in a DIY world. Perhaps web designers will too.
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