The Wufoo Blog

Archive of Tips & Tricks

How to Create a Wufoo Form in 5 Minutes

By Kane Stanley · November 24th, 2015

Creating Wufoo forms is all about being easy, fast and fun. Well, we wanted to prove it. Give you one guess as to how we decided to do that. That’s right. A five-minute form, people. We whipped together a form complete with notifications, payments and even a report in under 5 minutes.

That’s proper quick when you think about how busy you are during the holidays. If you want to create a form in a fraction of the time it takes to cook a Thanksgiving dinner—check out our video if you please.

Questions for Kane? Let him know in the Comments below!

Catch Our Max Quantities Feature in Action

By Nicola Plate · November 2nd, 2015

CR34_WufooBLOG_Nov15_story3_v1.1iwHello again form-friends! Now that Halloween is over, let’s focus on the next big holiday at hand…THANKSGIVING. Loosen your pants and get ready for a filling how-to on, well, how exactly to take advantage of Wufoo’s most recently added feature to aid your Thanksgiving festivities: Max Quantities.

What are Max Quantities?

Through all the feedback you’ve given us over the years, one thing in particular stood out: many of the Wufoo users wanted a way to limit the amount of times a particular field can be selected.

The Max Quantities feature allows you do to exactly that; you can limit the number of times a specific option can be selected for checkboxes, multiple choice fields, and dropdown fields.

Johan’s blog post gave you a use case example involving clothing but of course, T-shirts aren’t the only thing you can use this fab feature for. Let’s get our brains back on the holiday at hand, shall we? FOOD.

Forks up, people.

Max Quantities and the Thanksgiving feast

Thanksgiving obviously wouldn’t be the same without turkey, stuffing, mashed potatoes and of course, pie pie, all the pies. But if you’re the cook, food can also be the most stressful part of the holiday. You don’t want to get stuck cooking everything, so how’s about a potluck?

But then, Who’s going to bring what?

This is where Max Quantities comes in. First you have to decide how many appetizers, entrees and desserts you want and then you can create a form for people to volunteer what they would like to bring.

Let’s make sure we have enough options:

  • ONE Turkey, because turkey deserves its own category.
  • FIVE Appetizers
  • FOUR Entrees (other than turkey)
  • UNLIMITED Desserts. You can never have too much dessert.
  • Now, let’s create a multiple choice questions with these choices, but we won’t add the numbers in just yet. Here’s what the form looks like:


    This is a perfectly fine form as it is. But without Max Quantities enabled, people can click whatever they want. We might end up with 10 turkeys. Or worse…no desserts.

    But when you select the Max Quantities under Option from Field Settings, you can input a number. This limits the amount of total times that someone can select this option.

    But add those Max Quantities in and your form looks like this:


    Once someone selects the “Turkey” option, no one else will be able to select it. Once five people select the “Appetizer” options, no one else will be able to select that. And then anyone can select desserts because that does not have a max quantity associated with it.

    Add in a fall-inspired theme, and you’ll end up with the Thanksgiving Potluck form:


    Happy Thanksgiving from everyone on the Wufoo team and as always, let us know if you have questions or comments below!

    Use Reports and Show Who’s Coming to Your Next Party

    By Johan Lieu · October 29th, 2015

    CR34_WufooBLOG_Nov15_story1_v1.1iw There are a ton of ways you can use Wufoo to help make your life easier. And of course with the holiday season coming up, we know your inbox (or even, gasp, your mailbox) is about to fill up with party invites and thrilling events to come. You’re probably even planning one or three events yourself.

    Now when it comes to party time, we’re more than equipped to manage invitations and registrations for your events. From handling registrations for your organization’s event to wrangling RSVPs for your wedding, Wufoo is the perfect solution for really any kind of event or party you have in mind.

    We want you to head into the peak season for parties feeling totally prepared and with these quick and useful tips for your invitation and event registration forms—you will be. Here’s how to show off who’s coming to your party after your guests have RSVPed.

    Things You’ll Need

    1. You need an invitation or event registration form! You can make one from scratch or take advantage of our invitations form gallery, or our registrations form gallery.
    2. Your invitation form needs to have a name field. Otherwise, how will you know who is coming?!
    3. A report for your form with the datagrid on it.
    4. ???
    5. RSVP awesomeness!

    Since probably only #3 is something you don’t already do every day in Wufoo, let’s walk you through on how to set that up.

    Setup Your Report with a Datagrid

    After you’ve created your form and ensured there’s a name field on it (probably best to make it required too), head on over to the Report Manager. You can get there by clicking the Reports tab.

    Once there, click New Report and you’ll be greeted with the Report Builder. In the first panel, labeled “Report Settings”, enter in a title for your report. We chose the wholly original title of, “Who’s coming to my party?” but you can do whatever you please.

    Next, click on the second panel labeled, “Select Data”. This is where you’ll select what data the report is pulling its data from. This is also where you’ll want to select your invitation form. Ours was titled, “Party Invitation”.

    Thirdly, move onto the third (heh—see what we did there?) panel labeled, “Add Widgets”. This is where we’ll add a data grid widget. You do this by clicking the “Datagrid” button. Do so and a datagrid shall appear on your report.

    Finally, click on your new datagrid and then head on over to the last panel labeled, “Widget Settings”. This is where we’ll customize the data that is presented in the datagrid itself. We’ve chosen to show data from the field, “Can you make it?”, the first and last name of each person, along with their RSVP response.

    After you’ve done this, click the Save button and then let’s head on back to the Report Manager.

    At the Report Manager, find your newly made report. First, click the option that says, “Public”. This makes sure your report is viewable by everyone. Next, click on the button labeled, “Widgets”. You’ll be taken to the Widget Manager for your report. From here, find the “Permanent Shortlink URL” for your report which is located in the “Link to Report” section. Copy this link!

    Now, head back to the Form Builder for your invitation form. In the Form Builder, go to the Form Settings tab and find the “Redirect to Website” option. In here, paste in the URL for your report and then click Save Form.

    Voila! Now whenever one of your guests RSVPs to your event, they’ll be redirected to your report which lists everyone who is coming to your party.

    Got comments or feedback? Let us know in the Comments section below.

    In the meantime? Get to partying, people!

    Field Rules for Newbies: Our Top Tips for Setting Up Form Logic

    By Nicola Plate · October 7th, 2015

    NicolaWe love adding more newbies to the Wufoo family. Join us in giving a high-five to Nicola. Nicola’s joined our team of Support experts in lovely Portland and is here on the blog to whip our special edition Newbie series back into blog gear.

    So if you’re new to Wufoo like she is—this blog’s for you!

    Being new at Wufoo, I’ve been able to drill into tons of different features and use cases but I found myself spending more time in certain areas of the Form Builder than in others. Enter Field Rules.

    Let’s explore Field Rules together, fellow newbies.

    What’s a Field Rule?

    Rules take a form from being static to totally dynamic. They are built with two main parts: the condition and the action. Field Rules, specifically, lets you do two things: SHOW or HIDE fields based on conditions.

    For example, let’s ask people about dinosaurs. Your first question might be, “Do you like dinosaurs?” with Yes or No choices. Your second question might be, “Which dinosaur is your favorite?”

    But if the person doesn’t like dinosaurs, why show them question 2? You’ll only want the people who answer Yes see the question 2.

    You can do this with Field Rules. Here’s how that would be set up:

    Field Rules

    Multiple Conditions - Say what?

    One of the best parts about our Rule Builder is that you can have more than one condition per rule. Let’s add another answer choice to our “Do you like dinosaurs?” question—Maybe. If someone answers Yes or Maybe to question 1, let’s ask them question 2.

    Your rule set up for this will be:

    Show or Hide 2

    Since you want either option to enact the rule, you’ll use an OR operator.

    And that’s just one of many ways that Multiple Conditions can enhance your form experience. Get even more solid info on the magic of Multiple Conditions in our Guides page.

    How do Multiple Field Rules work?

    Let’s invite people to an event. Now if we want people to bring their friends—the more the merrier we always say—we’ll need multiple registrations. As we’ve covered before with regards to Multiple Registrations, this requires a wee bit more attention than your average registration form.

    Let’s ask: “How many people would you like to register?” They can select 1-5 from a drop down menu.

    If they’re inviting 1, 2, 3, 4, or 5 people to their event, they’ll need to see the Registration 1 name field. If they’re inviting 2, 3, 4, or 5 people, they need to see the Registration 2 name field. Repeat this pattern, and you’ve mastered multiple registrations!

    Here’s an example of what your first 3 rules for this registration will look like:

    Show or Hide

    Add a payment integration and you’re good to go.

    Oops! Common Rule Mistakes

    Let’s explore one of the most common Field Rule mistakes: to SHOW or to HIDE?

    Back to our first scenario: if someone selects No for the question on whether or not they like dinosaurs, you don’t want them to see the question that asks for their favorite dinosaur.

    You should hide this field, right?

    Wrong. You want a SHOW rule for someone who clicks Yes or Maybe. With a SHOW rule, the field hides itself automatically if the rule is not satisfied.

    In general, SHOW rules are easier for everyone to understand (including the Wufoo Rule builder). If you plan on using field rules on your form, you might want to check out our common mistakes blog to avoid any field-rule-headaches.

    Once you get to know them, Field Rules are a snap to set up and they take your form-building experience from just great to absolutely amazing. who doesn’t want that?

    Thanks for sticking with me through this rule-building fun. Leave your questions for me below and I promise to answer ‘em.

    Was this post helpful, dear newbies? Let us know what else you’d like us to blog about and stay tuned for more!

    All You Need to Know About Analytics

    By Michael Lim · September 2nd, 2015

    Our Analytics tool is full of interesting statistics and percentages for your form, that you won’t find anywhere else. Ensure sure you’re making the most of these tools with this breakdown of the major pieces:


    This records the number of times your form is loaded. Whether that’s directly through one of our provided links or an embedded form, we help you track the total number of views your form has. This comes in handy when comparing some of the other Analytics data. You can also adjust the timeframe for the view count. The available options allow you to look at the number of views in a single day, month, year, or the last 12 trailing months.



    As one might expect, this is the amount of successful completed entries. Like Pageviews, you can also use different units of time to examine your collected entries. With Entries, we also provide some additional stats, beyond just the total number received in a given timeframe. You can also look at the number of entries received from various countries/regions (and cities), as well as by operating system and browser type. This gives you invaluable insight into where your users are coming from, and what sort of technology they use to access your forms. Additionally, we track some basic referrals, to give you a glimpse at which sources are providing the most completed entries. This can be particularly helpful if you have the same form (such as a signup or contact form) embedded on multiple pages, and you want to see which page is the most successful.

    Entries total

    Conversion Rate

    Since the whole point of making a form is to collect data, why not track how efficient your forms are? The conversion rate we calculate is simply the number of submitted entries, divided by the total number of page views. This gives you an idea of how effective your form is at getting users to view, fill out, and complete an entry. A low conversion rate can be a good indication that you need to make some tweaks

    Conversion Rates

    Error Score

    Error score is probably the most advanced of the analytics options. When an error, such as for field validation or blank Required fields, is triggered, these are counted towards the form’s error score. The total number of errors is divided by the number of successful submissions, to give the score for that particular timeframe. Similar to conversion rate, this measurement can be a signal that you might want to make some changes to your form. It can also lead to additional insights when you examine how error score changes over time. Maybe you find that your users tend to make more errors late at night, or on Friday afternoons, and you can use that information to adjust how and when you distribute or promote your forms.

    Error score

    Average Time

    Average time is pretty simple, just tracking the amount of time each entry takes from page load to submission, and then computing the average for all collected entries. Depending on your goals, you may want users to fill out the form as quickly as possible (to avoid them getting distracted, and hurting conversion) or it may be better for users to take their time (if you have particularly complex question, and you want to avoid mistakes). Average entry time can help you to address any misalignment, and apply some quick fixes, like adjusting your field alignment

    Average time

    Don’t be shy. Let Michael know if you have questions below and check out our Guides page for even more handy tips and tricks!

    How to Perfect the Running Total Feature with CSS

    By Kane Stanley · September 1st, 2015

    We’ve no problem being blunt. The Running Total is such a beautiful feature of Wufoo. The user can fill out the form and see exactly how much they owe as they fill it out. Everything seems clear and well, perfect—right? What could ever go wrong with such a lovely feature? Not much.

    However! It is possible that users may run into one tiny issue. Let’s say you have a longer form with a Running Total, fields next to each other and a long section break in it. When the running total scrolls down with the form, it can get in the way of those other fields.

    Check this out:

    Running Total

    It may not be the prettiest sight you’ve ever seen. Sure, there’s pizza in the background—brightens up anyone’s day of course—but that running total is obscuring the view of some of the fields. The user could scroll back up to see it all again, but it can be a bit of a pain. Luckily, you can use custom CSS to fix that running total to the top of your page so it doesn’t get in the way. It’s proper easy CSS as well:


    That CSS will tell the running total to stick to the top of the page rather than moving with the form as the user scrolls up and down. As a result, it won’t get in the way of any fields or section breaks in the form. Let’s check out the same form after adding that CSS:

    Final Running Total Result

    Since the CSS has been applied the running total isn’t budging from the top of the page. Now all fields are clearly visible, but the running total remains in the form. Just another way that some simple CSS can improve your form!

    As always, share your burning questions or comments with Kane in the Comments section below!

    Learning How to Speak Wufoo

    By Michael Lim · August 7th, 2015

    iStock_000019680202_Small copyWhen traveling to a foreign country or starting a new hobby, understanding important terms will help to ensure you have a positive experience. Likewise, with Wufoo, knowing a few key phrases will allow you to navigate all of our custom settings and powerful features with ease.

    Here’s a comprehensive guide to help you get started. Learning caps on!

    Account Owner

    The main user on a Wufoo account. Usually this belongs to the person who first made the Wufoo account, and on Gratis and Ad Hoc plans, it’s the only user for the account. However, the Account Creator may be updated after the initial creation, for example if an employee leaves a company, they may pass the account to their successor. This is the only user who can make changes to the account’s plan, such as upgrades.


    An email which can be sent to one email address entered into an Email field. It can also include a copy of the entry as part of the email body. Often used to provide the person filling out a form with a verification that their entry has been submitted.

    CSS Keywords

    Provided shortcuts for additional field styling or functionality. These keywords are used to apply some additional, pre-written CSS, so no knowledge of CSS is necessary. Includes modifications like aligning fields in columns, hiding portions of a multi-part field, or hiding a field from view.


    A single submission of a form. When someone clicks “Submit” on a public form, an account user manually creates an entry through the Entry Manager, or an entry is sent via our API, this counts as one entry (regardless of the number of fields on the form). These are stored in the Entry Manager. The number of entries allowed per month will depend on the account’s plan.

    Entry Manager

    Stores a form’s submitted entries, and also allows for the creation of entries for Private forms. Accessed by clicking the Entries button under each form.


    The fundamental building block for collecting data through a form. Field type determines what sort of input can be collected. In addition to standard fields (text, number, multiple choice, drop down and checkboxes), Wufoo also provides premade fields for some of the most common data types (Address, Email, Website, etc) that include some basic validation. A form (on a paid plan) can have a maximum of approximately 100 fields, but this varies based on the specific field types.


    A collection of fields for collecting information. Can be shared via URL, embedded on external pages, or accessed using the Wufoo API. Many different types of forms can be created, and there are a wide variety of examples in our Template Gallery.

    Form Manager

    Contains all of an account’s forms, and links to other portions of the account. Sometimes referred to as the “main” page, since it’s the first page you see upon logging in. Under each form, you will find buttons that provide access to the Entry Manager, Rule Builder, Notifications, and other menus for each form.

    Form Builder

    The area used to create and edit forms by adding/removing fields and updating Field Settings and Form Settings. This is what you’re shown if you click the “Edit” button under a form on the Form Manager.


    An email or text message/SMS that can be sent to any address that you predefine in the Notifications Settings, or in the Form Rules section of the Rule Builder. They are usually used to send a copy of an entry to an interested party. For example, on a time-off request form that employees fill out, Notifications can be used to send a copy of each submission to HR for recordkeeping.


    A form that can only be accessed through the Wufoo account. A form can be set to “Private” by unchecking the “Public” box next to the form in the Form Manager. The Account Creator (and any sub-users on a paid account) can still submit entries from within the Entry manager for the Private form, but the form can not be accessed or submitted using a public link or embed code.


    A form that is similar to a standard Public form, but requires a password in order to view. Clicking the “Protect” button under a form in the Form Manager allows you to restrict publicly available forms so that they can only be accessed by individuals with the password. This allows for a somewhat semi-private form, since people without access to your Wufoo account can still submit entries, but they need the password.


    Compilation of entry data from a single form, organized and displayed using Widgets. A report can be further refined by using filters to match only entries meeting certain conditions.


    Standardized method of programmatically interacting with Wufoo data such as forms and entries. Useful for creating custom integrations or automating tasks.


    Provides various methods of distributing your form. Includes standard form URL, embed codes, Twitter/Facebook, and WordPress options.


    Templating is a fancy way of having Wufoo dynamically replace a shortcut phrase with data filled in from the user on your forms.


    A customized design for your form. Themes can be customized to adjust fonts, colors, backgrounds, and header logos.

    Theme Designer

    Used to create, edit, or delete a custom theme. Accessed through the Themes button under a form in the Form Manager

    URL Modification

    Values added to the form URL, which allow fields to be prefilled. Can also be used to modify the form itself, such as turning of HTTPS/SSL for the form.


    1. Refers to someone filling out your form. Whether they used one of the public form links, or your form was embedded on a site, people who fill out your forms are considered users.
    2. Additionally, on a Bona Fide or higher plan, multiple users can be created on a single account. To simplify things, it may help to think of these same-account users as sub-users, since they have access to the account as the Account Owner who created the account. A sub-user in Wufoo is assigned permissions to view, create, edit Forms/Reports/Themes/Entries. These users can also be designated as account Admins who have access to create and edit user permissions. Only the Account Owner has access to the plan and billing settings.


    A special type of integration option, that allows a form to send an HTTP POST request to a specified URL. This method is often used in various third party integrations.


    Charts, graphs, and other display options for a report. Most Widgets visualize data from a specific individual field. Up to 20 widgets can be added to a single report.

    Are we missing anything? Something not clear? Let Michael know in the Comments section below!

    How to Use the Mighty Admin Only Field

    By Joss Unzicker · August 4th, 2015

    Hi WuFriends! Ever found yourself wishing you could add and export your personal notes along with entries? You’re in luck because we’re going to go back to the basics with our Admin Only field and show you how to do just that.

    Our users make fields Admin Only for a number of different reasons, but here are the top three use cases that we see on a regular basis come through at Support:

    1. Grading/Scoring
    Whether you’re at work grading students’ history tests or at your favorite pub scoring teams for trivia night, the Admin Only field is a great space to leave a grade/score.

    Score Admin Only

    2. Approval Processes
    Add an Admin Only check box to your field to mark and let yourself know if an application/request has been approved.

    Approval Admin Only

    3. Additional Comments that you’d like to Export
    Some of you may be familiar with the Comments feature in the Entry Manager. This feature does work similarly to the Admin Only field. Note: The one difference is that comments can’t be exported along with the entry. Admin Only data will get exported with the entry and will be included in Public reports as well.

    Comment Admin Only

    To make a field Admin Only, follow these easy steps within the Form Builder:

  • Head to the Form Builder page by clicking Edit under your form
  • Drag and drop your Admin Only field into the design
  • Under Show To: in the field settings mark Admin Only
  • Hit Save
  • Make a Field Admin Only

    Once you have data that you want to add into these Admin Only fields, you’ll take the following steps from within the Entry Manager:

  • Click Entries under your form on the form manager page.
  • Search for your entry at the bottom and click to expand
  • Click Edit at the top right of the entry
  • Add your admin information
  • Click Submit
  • A word of caution, form fans! Information in the Admin Only field can’t be pre-filled or pre-populated with URL modifications or default values. If you need a hidden field to submit information along with the entry automatically, you’ll want to use our “hide” CSS keyword instead.

    That’s all there is to it. Have fun form-building and of course if you have any questions or comments feel free to let us know below. Cheers!

    For even more tips and how-tos, check out the rest of the blog (of course) and our Guides page.

    Get Personal with Your Forms in 3 Quick Steps

    By Emilie Sanchez · June 29th, 2015

    Hey hey everyone! Today I’m going to let you in on a trick that allows you to customize a message to customers when you want your form to stop accepting new submissions. By default, the closed form message will read like this: Sorry, but this form is no longer accepting submissions.

    So the message is accurate but depending on what you’re looking for, maybe a little blah-sounding. What if you want to share a perkier, more personalized (i.e. not bot-like) message to those who try to access your form after it’s already closed? And what if you need to communicate extra information about the event, like whom to contact, or include a link to your site?

    Instead of configuring a Limit Form Activity setting, you can stop entry submissions with the Rule Builder. Here are the steps:

    1. Add a hidden predefined Date field to always show today’s date
    2. Use Field Rules to hide/show fields based on this Date field
    3. Use Form Rules to redirect to your website

    I’m going to walk through this with my registration form, for the Disruptive Dinos Summer Coding Camp. Yep, that’s right. Dinos are disruptive. It’s a thing.

    1. Hidden Predefined Date

    Since registration for the camp will close on a certain date, we need a way for the form to recognize the date it is being filled out. This is possible by using a Date field, entering today in the Predefined Date field, and hide in the CSS Keywords field. Here’s what this looks like in the Form Builder:

    Enter both of these key words without the quotation marks. today will always select today’s date in the live form. hide will make this field hidden to the user in the live form. Together, these settings make it so the user can’t modify the Date field. Note: I also added a Multiple Choice field, which lets the registrants know that the official registration period is over and asks if they want to be added to a waiting list.

    2. Field Rules

    Now we’ll create Field Rules based off this hidden date field. If the date is past the cut-off date of June 11, then we want the registration fields to be hidden, to create the appearance of a closed form. So there will be a “hide” field for every registration field on the form. However, if the cut-off date is past, we need the Multiple Choice field to show. So the structure of the field rules will be as follows:

    If Date is after 06/11/2015, HIDE/SHOW [field name].

    Great! So what does the live form look after June 11? None of the registration fields show, just the Multiple Choice field indicating that the form is closed.

    3. Form Rules

    Form Rules carry out certain confirmation actions when the entry is submitted. In this case, we’ll use form rules to give more personalized information to those who missed the cut-off registration date. If users select Yes, they’ll be redirected to the summer camp website. If your event doesn’t have its own website, you could also direct to social media such as Facebook or Twitter, a waiting form, or any other link that would provide helpful information. Here’s what this first form rule looks like:

    If users select No, we’ll just show a custom confirmation message:

    Once you’ve saved all those rules, you’re done! The form will automatically stop accepting new registrations after the date you specify, but users will have a much more personalized experience; they’ll get a clear and explanatory message about why the form is closed and the next steps to follow.

    The steps outlined here aren’t limited to just camp registration forms either. It applies to event registration, conference sign-ups, sports tournament sign-ups, the list goes on—any scenario where you need to close the form after a certain date.

    We look forward to hearing your thoughts in the comments section below and be sure to visit our Guides page for even more form how-tos.

    How to Be Even More Clever with Quantity Fields

    By Kane Stanley · June 16th, 2015

    Want your customers to order multiple amounts of a product, do you? You won’t be able to take a selection and multiply it by a quantity to come up with a total amount owed, so you have to be a bit clever with how you set everything up.

    Well, we love to be clever at Wufoo and we’re here to help you be even more—wait for it—clever too. On the face of it, the solution to quantity pricing is reasonably straight forward. You can add a dropdown menu to your form and have the user pick the quantity from the dropdown. Assign different prices to each quantity and Bob’s your father’s brother, you’re done. When you have multiple products with different prices though, things can start to get weird.

    So we love pizza (who doesn’t??), so we’ve created an order form for everyone to order their pizza. However, different sizes mean different prices so we can’t apply the same price to every pizza. If we want to order 5 large pizzas and 5 mediums, the prices of those pies must be different.

    The first thing we have to do is create a checkbox field which asks the user exactly what they want. Using a checkbox field will allow them to select more than one option, which they may want to do. Once that’s done, we can create a dropdown field for each product that you have. In our case we have three different sizes, so we’ve created three different dropdowns. Those fields will ask the user how much of that product they want.

    Check it out:

    That all looks very lovely, but if someone doesn’t want a medium pizza, they probably don’t want to see a dropdown that asks how many medium pizzas they would like. To neaten everything up a bit, we can use field rules to only show the fields that correlate to the selection in the checkbox field. If someone only chooses the “Small” option, we only want them to see the dropdown for small pizzas. Those are easy rules to setup.

    In our example, they’ll look like this:

    Almost there. All that needs to be done is setting the prices to those dropdown fields. When you head over to your payment settings you’ll be able to assign different prices to each field option in your form. Just assign the relevant prices to each field option and you’ll be good to go.

    Now our users can pick exactly what pizza size they’d like and also pick how many of each size they’d like. That will come up with a total price that makes sense. You can check out that form here if you want to give it a try or if you just want to dream of the next pizza you’ll eat. This method should outside of a pizza order form as well, so give it a go on your own form!

    Questions for our man, Kane? Let him know in the Comments section below. As always, don’t forget about our splendiferous (yep, that’s right) and spiffy Guides page for even more tips and best practice posts.

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      The Wufoo Blog is the official online publication written by the developers of Wufoo about their online form builder, form-related technologies, and whatever else may fit their fancy—like robots.

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