1. In WordPress, a custom field just holds text. What do mean by "any kind" of custom field? You can capture the same data with a Gravity Form and store it in a custom field, just as if you were using the Post editor.
2. No limit to the number of custom fields
3. You can limit the number of characters in a text area with built in functionality. However, if you want to limit other field types (simple text inputs, or post titles) you would need to handle that restriction on your own. It can be done, but will require some work. What you want to do exactly determines how much help we will be able to give you. We can't do the work for you, but we are happy to help point you in the right direction. We would need a specific example of what you're trying to accomplish, after you purchase.
4. Yes, Gravity Forms supports reCAPTCH by default, and you can include Really Simple CAPTCHA if you install the plugin from the WordPress repository.
5. Validation of the email field is built in. It needs to look like a real email address. We don't know if firstname.lastname@example.org is a valid email, but it looks like one, so it will validate. You can also force the visitor to type the email address in twice, for verification.
6. All [returns] are converted to < br / >, so, yes, they are preserved.
7. Not sure what you mean here. The image is uploaded to your server and you can use it like any other image which is stored on your server. You can do what you want with it at that point.
Please ask most specific questions if you have any, before you make your purchase decision. So far, it does not sound like there will be any stumbling blocks to using Gravity Forms in your application.
Posted 7 years ago on Sunday January 8, 2012 | Permalink