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Cheppers blog: Drupal Developer Days Milan 2016 - as we saw it

mer, 29/06/2016 - 17:30

Drupal events always fascinate me. They don’t just provide a wonderful environment for learning from each other, to contribute to Drupal together during code sprints, and to meet new people, but they make the community stronger as well. Drupal Developer Days is probably one of the best kinds of events to make this all happen in one place. Here's my recap of Drupal Dev Days 2016 in Milan.

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Amazee Labs: The Awesome Austin Drupal Dojo

mer, 29/06/2016 - 17:02
The Awesome Austin Drupal Dojo

Everyone has a routine. For some, it’s their morning coffee, for others it’s going to the gym after work. For me, it’s heading to Mangia Pizza every Thursday from 7pm-9pm, for the last 6 years. Why do I do this? Because the Austin Drupal Dojo meets every Thursday, and we have a great crowd!

Brandon Williams Wed, 06/29/2016 - 17:02 Buster, Chris, Fito, Irma, James, John, Marc, Mark, Nick, me (behind the camera) and others at the August 27, 2015 Austin Drupal Dojo.

The Austin Drupal Dojo is a meetup where anyone is welcome to hang out with other Drupalistas in a "hive mind" environment. There are no set topics or presentations. The pizza is delicious, beer refreshing, and conversations vary wildly. Most people bring a laptop and a project, but others just come for the community.

Our regulars range from Drupal experts, to hobbyists, to newbies. From full-time employees, to freelancers, to those looking for work. We also have a steady stream of folks who are looking for help. Maybe they’re just curious about Drupal, or need to learn it for a new job, or want to start their own business. The Drupal community is known for it’s welcoming atmosphere, and the Austin Drupal Dojo is an exemplary model of that community spirit. Our members jump at the chance to answer questions and help those in need, often sparking a group conversation about best practices and possible solutions.

Many of our members contribute to the other Austin Drupal Meetups (yes, we have more than one!) by speaking and/or organizing, and to the Drupal project in general by fixing core/contrib/documentation and organizing Sprint Weekends. When I became the de facto organizer, attendance was modest, and I never imagined it could blossom into such a great group. It’s been my privilege to work alongside these members of our community, and I’d like to thank everyone who’s joined us, past, present, and future.

If you’re ever in the Austin area, grab your laptop, appetite, and come join us!

What: Austin Drupal Users Group - Drupal Dojo
When: Every Thursday 7-9pm
Where:
Mangia Pizza
8012 Mesa Dr
Austin, Tx 78731
(512) 349-2126

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The Sego Blog: Drupal 8 Configuration Workflows

mer, 29/06/2016 - 16:19
06/29/2016Drupal 8 Configuration Workflows

With our new configuration management system as part of Drupal 8 core we now have a powerful system to manage site configuration between our different environments.

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Dries Buytaert: Drupal is for ambitious digital experiences

mer, 29/06/2016 - 11:34

What feelings does the name Drupal evoke? Perceptions vary from person to person; where one may describe it in positive terms as "powerful" and "flexible", another may describe it negatively as "complex". People describe Drupal differently not only as a result of their professional backgrounds, but also based on what they've heard and learned.

If you ask different people what Drupal is for, you'll get many different answers. This isn't a surprise because over the years, the answers to this fundamental question have evolved. Drupal started as a tool for hobbyists building community websites, but over time it has evolved to support large and sophisticated use cases.

Perception is everything

Perception is everything; it sets expectations and guides actions and inactions. We need to better communicate Drupal's identity, demonstrate its true value, and manage its perceptions and misconceptions. Words do lead to actions. Spending the time to capture what Drupal is for could energize and empower people to make better decisions when adopting, building and marketing Drupal.

Truth be told, I've been reluctant to define what Drupal is for, as it requires making trade-offs. I have feared that we would make the wrong choice or limit our growth. Over the years, it has become clear that defining what Drupal is used for leaves more people confused even within our own community.

For example, because Drupal evolved from a simple tool for hobbyists to a more powerful digital experience platform, many people believe that Drupal is now "for the enterprise". While I agree that Drupal is a great fit for the enterprise, I personally never loved that categorization. It's not just large organizations that use Drupal. Individuals, small startups, universities, museums and non-profits can be equally ambitious in what they'd like to accomplish and Drupal can be an incredibly great fit for them.

Defining what Drupal is for

Rather than using "for the enterprise", I thought "for ambitious digital experiences" was a good phrase to describe what people can build using Drupal. I say "digital experiences" because I don't want to confine this definition to traditional browser-based websites. As I've stated in my Drupalcon New Orleans keynote, Drupal is used to power mobile applications, digital kiosks, conversational user experiences, and more. Today I really wanted to focus on the word "ambitious".

"Ambitious" is a good word because it aligns with the flexibility, scalability, speed and creative freedom that Drupal provides. Drupal projects may be ambitious because of the sheer scale (e.g. The Weather Channel), their security requirements (e.g. The White House), the number of sites (e.g. Johnson & Johnson manages thousands of Drupal sites), or specialized requirements of the project (e.g. the New York MTA powering digital kiosks with Drupal). Organizations are turning to Drupal because it gives them greater flexibility, better usability, deeper integrations, and faster innovation. Not all Drupal projects need these features on day one -- or needs to know about them -- but it is good to have them in case you need them later on.

"Ambitious" also aligns with our community's culture. Our industry is in constant change (responsive design, web services, social media, IoT), and we never look away. Drupal 8 was a very ambitious release; a reboot that took one-third of Drupal's lifespan to complete, but maneuvered Drupal to the right place for the future that is now coming. I have always believed that the Drupal community is ambitious, and believe that attitude remains strong in our community.

Last but not least, our adopters are also ambitious. They are using Drupal to transform their organizations digitally, leaving established business models and old business processes in the dust.

I like the position that Drupal is ambitious. Stating that Drupal is for ambitious digital experiences however is only a start. It only gives a taste of Drupal's objectives, scope, target audience and advantages. I think we'd benefit from being much more clear. I'm curious to know how you feel about the term "for ambitious digital experiences" versus "for the enterprise" versus not specifying anything. I'm hoping we can collectively change the perception of Drupal.

PS: I'm borrowing the term "ambitious" from the Ember.js community. They use the term in their tagline and slogan on their main page.

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Valuebound: How to enhance your content authoring by adding custom CKEditor plugin in Drupal 8?

mer, 29/06/2016 - 09:50

CKEditor is a popular WYSIWYG (What You See Is What You Get). In Drupal default WYSIWYG editor is CKEditor. CKEditor has many of its own plugins.

Recently I got an opportunity to work for some top level media companies like Time Inc and Farm Journal with my Valuebound Teammates. It was a challenging experience , especially on the area of content creation and management work flow.  

We got a requirement where “Content Authors” should be able to upload the images in between  paragraphs of content. When the end user clicks on those images, the image has to be shown as a popup. So we decided to create a CKEditor plugin so that the users who…

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PreviousNext: A quick gotcha with Drupal 8's libraries.info.yml and aggregated JavaScript

mer, 29/06/2016 - 08:17

This one tripped me up on a recent Drupal 8 project.

Easy to miss when you're working in a development oriented environment with things like JavaScript preprocessing turned off.

A JavaScript file was being added just fine with aggregation turned off, but not getting added with it turned on.

 

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Talha Paracha: GSoC’16 – Pubkey Encrypt – Week 5 Report

mer, 29/06/2016 - 02:00

This week I worked on making the module a bit flexible via integrating pluggable systems into it. This is something we had planned initially while writing the architecture document for the module, but couldn’t pursue it earlier because our focus was on developing a working prototype first. But since that’s done, we’ve reached the perfect time for this development. It should be noted that the pluggable systems are important because Pubkey Encrypt deals with security, and it is essential for the module’s success to be as flexible as possible. In this way, users would be able to configure the behavior of the module as per their organizational security standards and other demands not provided by the out of the box functionality.

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Mediacurrent: 4 Benefits of Decoupled Architecture for Enterprise Digital Marketers

mar, 28/06/2016 - 21:59

Since the web was born, information technology (IT) professionals have been working to make sure their organizations had a presence online. In the past few years, we have seen a shift in those digital dollars - right onto the Marketing Department’s doorstep. This signals a larger pivot in thinking. Your website is no longer a stagnant or a “nice to have” piece of technology, but a dynamic, evolving hub for your company’s marketing, branding and lead generation efforts.

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Tyler Frankenstein: DrupalCamp Michigan 2016 Last Call for Sessions

mar, 28/06/2016 - 18:45

Hello Michigan Drupal folks and beyond,

The final call for sessions for this year's DrupalCamp Michigan will be July 5th. Please submit your session proposals before that time:

http://2016camp.michigandrupal.com/sessions

In the mean time take a look at some of the great sessions proposed by the community:

http://2016camp.michigandrupal.com/sessions/proposed

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Cheeky Monkey Media: Drupal and Masonry, without the tears of Frustration

mar, 28/06/2016 - 17:16
Drupal and Masonry, without the tears of Frustration micah Tue, 06/28/2016 - 15:16

I recently had to create a new layout that mimicked the Pinterest layout. Masonry to the rescue! (sorta...) With Drupal already crapping out the content via views, we could just use the Masonry views plugin right? Sorta. Well, it worked. ... sorta. There were problems, and I don’t like problems, only solutions.

I like a very NON-hacky way of doing things. Masonry views worked for the desktop screen size but failed miserably for anything smaller. We were working with a responsive design, so it was unacceptable. There was simply just no amount of tweaking the options and CSS that it came with, that I was happy with. I’m also not a fan of CMS plugins controlling layout. There tend to be crappy implementations and far less control. I don’t speak for everything, of course, just my experience.

I wanted to control.. as much as I could. So I abandoned the views plugin, and just decided to use the raw jQuery plugin, and use my own CSS.

This assumes ya know how to use requireJS and jQuery plugins.

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Janez Urevc: We loved Drupal Developer Days!

mar, 28/06/2016 - 16:27
We loved Drupal Developer Days! slashrsm Tue, 28.06.2016 - 16:27

Last week part of the MD Systems team attended Drupal Developer Days in Milan.

Italian style dinner at Navigli in Milano. #drupaldevdays pic.twitter.com/CQOpIpmSGg

— Dragan Eror (@draganeror) June 23, 2016

I'd like to invite you to check our blog post to see how we liked it.

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Cryptic.Zone: Extending Drupal's Node.js Integration

mar, 28/06/2016 - 16:24

The Node.js integration Drupal module offers an API that allows developers to add real-time push notification functionality to their modules. Real-time communication could enable features like chat, pop-up notifications, or real-time content update. Chatroom is a great example of how a module can leverage Node.js. 

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Amazee Labs: Impressions from Drupal Developer Days in Milano

mar, 28/06/2016 - 14:37
Impressions from Drupal Developer Days in Milano

Last week, Sebastian and I attended Drupal Developer Days in Milan. An international group of 400 people gathered for a full-week conference in Italy to work and talk about Drupal 8.

Josef Dabernig Tue, 06/28/2016 - 14:37

The local team put up an outstanding conference, featuring a complete program with a week of sprints, high-quality talks and a lot more to like.

Sprinters

We could only attend from Thursday to Sunday, but the event already started Tuesday with 100 sprinters working on initiatives to move Drupal 8 and its contributed modules forward.

A look at the sprint planning sheet highlights the variety of topics that different sprinters have been working on.

The UX sprint was probably the biggest one with Gábor Hojtsy, Peter Droogmans (attiks) and Bojhan attending. I was especially excited to see ifrik and Rachel Lawson (rachel_norfolk) work on improving the organization of the Drupal admin UI. See their plan issue “Restructure the Admin interface” for further details on that.

A lot has been improved related to the UX process of Drupal. You can find a good read here, follow the DrupalUX twitter account and get more info on the initiative page.  

The multilingual initiative has been sprinting as well. Check out the great #d8mi initiative page to find out more. Gábor Hojtsi even presented his experiences with the initiative at the WordCamp Europe in Vienna, the same weekend.

Related to the media initiative, Christian Fritsch from the Thunder core team has been sprinting together with people like Janez Urevc. Check out the initiative page or follow via twitter for more info.

The Search API sprints were packed again. Thomas Seidl, Markus Kalkbrenner, Joris Vercammen, Mattias Michaux and Christian Spitzlay amongst others have been working on issues for Search API, Facets, Search API Solr and Search API Solr Multilingual.

A lot more had been sprinted on during the week, almost impossible to give a precise overview. Some examples are Drupal Commerce 2 with Bojan Živanović, GraphQL with Sebastian Siemssen, Paragraphs with Miro Dietiker. As part of the #d8rules initiative, yanniboi and various others helped out with issues and we will announce our next initiative meeting soon via the #d8rules twitter account.

Sprints are really the key element that allow for collaboration between so many great minds. Its great to see more and more camps taking in sprints as part of their program and having Drupal Developer days as the leading format in that area.

Keynotes

There was a great variety in keynote topics. We built it, now what good is it? by Jeffrey A. McGuire, Evangelist at Acquia gave a deep dive into the new features of Drupal 8 and what they mean to our customers. Making a Drupal shaped dent in the universe by Bojan Živanović, Development Lead at Commerce Guys is a talk to show how cross-community has developed over the recent years. With Drupal getting off the island, Commerce 2 for example is taking a very forward-thinking approach by developing features not as Drupal modules but small, interoperable PHP libraries first.

On Friday, Data Triangulation: Moving beyond Qual and Quant by Razan Sadeq, User Researcher at Spotify brought in the perspective of an expert working for a big product. Razan was able to show by real world examples from her work at Spotify how UX can be driven by data successfully.

Following up, there was Transforming the experience: pixel by pixel by Alessia Rullo, Software solutions user experience lead at Hewlett Packard. In her keynote, Alessia talks about aesthetic considerations with regards to web design and UX.

Saturday’s keynote was Automating Access to Development by Jessica Rose, Developer Relations at DreamFactory Software. Jessica brought together a variety of interesting topics such as diversity and automation.

Sessions

Check out the program to find a list of outstanding sessions being presented during the “talk days” of the conference from Thursday to Saturday.

Sebastian’s talk Decoupling Drupal with GraphQL & Relay was packed as usual and gave a great opportunity to share the details about how we build a decoupled architecture based on GraphQL and Relay that talks to Drupal as a datasource. The slides are up already.

I was excited to be able to talk about our experience at Amazee of using Scrum for project management. SOS - We need a Scrum process! Going from specification to collaboration is a walk through of how we managed the whole process of introducing the process and was a great opportunity to share hands-on experience of the learnings we had so far. You can find the slides here.

Are Geeks from Mars and Geekettes from Venus? - I was glad to be invited for a panel discussion on gender & diversity in tech led by Alessandra Petromilli. Together with Razan Sadeq, Kristof Van Tomme, Alessia Rullo and Jessica Rose we had inspiring discussions around the topic.
 

Conference

Besides the great experience of  sprinting & watching sessions, conferences are mainly about connecting with others from the community. The Drupal Dev Days team has made great effort to make sure all the required facilities to make this happen were provided. I’d like to especially highlight the quality of food. Good catering with healthy options makes sure that attendees don’t dehydrate and get the vitamins required to stay energetic over days and avoid the Drupal Flu.

The social program featured a Night at the museum @ Leonardo3, Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II with inspiring looks at all the impressive work that Leonardo Da Vinci did. Also many thanks to the Italian community for inviting everyone on Thursday evening for the official social event at a great bar in Milano!

I was really excited to see #TourDeDrupal bringing together a motivated group of 8 cyclers. We rode over 50km along the Martesana canal and back into the city. On Sunday, Riccardo Bessone and I had the pleasure of cycling along Lago de Como and experiencing true retro cycling up to Madonna del Ghisallo.

Volunteers & Sponsors

It was especially great to see this size of event to be realized in Italy. In 2011 I had first met Claudio Beatrice (omissis) at DrupalCamp in Brixen/Bressanone with less than 50 attendees. The Italian community has organized a couple of camps over the last years and now, with Drupal Dev Days, they could really show that an international camp with 400 people can happen really well in Italy.

A successful Drupal event wouldn’t be possible without a lot of effort being put into the event. Having organized a DrupalCamp myself, I know how much of your free time you need to sacrifice to make it happen. A big thank you to Claudio (omissis), Marco (mavimo), Riccardo (bessone).

Here’s the full list of volunteers: Alessandra Petromilli, Alessandro Sibona, Andrea Pescetti, Antje Lorch, Chandeep Khosa, Chiara Carminati, Claudio Beatrice, Edouard Cunibil, Fabiano Sant'ana, Guillaume Bec, Julien Dubois, Kester Edmonds, Luca Lusso, Marcello Testi, Marco Moscaritolo, Paolo Libanore, Pierluigi Marciano, Riccardo Bessone, Simone Lombardi, Tamer Zoubi, Yan Loetzer, Yi Yuan, Zsófi Major.

Also many thanks to all the sponsors.

Upcoming events

Which events are coming up after dev days? Here’s my short list:

Where are the next Drupal Dev Days going to be? Get in touch via the twitter account, they'll soon announce how new locations can sign up for the next year.

If you are interested in organizing a similar event, you might also be interested in checking the following presentation: Drupal Camp Organization: The Good Parts by Zsófi Major. Her slides are up already.

Thanks again to all the volunteers of Drupal Dev Days Milan. Amazee Labs was glad to be a sprint sponsor. More pictures can be found on our flickr album. See you again soon!

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Miloš Bovan: Midterm evaluation of GSoC Mailhandler project

mar, 28/06/2016 - 09:58
Midterm evaluation of GSoC Mailhandler project

As usual, Tuesday is the day to update you on the progress of Google Summer of Code 2016 project - Mailhandler.

Last week both mentors and students had to fill Google Summer of Code midterm evaluation. The evaluation happened after 5 weeks of work and consisted of questions about the chosen organization, program, mentors (for students) and students (for mentors).

I am happy to announce that I have passed the midterm evaluation. Yay! I would like to give thanks to my mentors Primož and Miro. They were supporting me with reviews, ideas and suggestions in the past weeks. I hope we will continue the great cooperation in the second phase of the project as well. Here is the review I received from my mentors:

Miloš is very diligent and capable of self organising. There were no instances where we needed to remind him of his obligations or upcoming milestones. This goes equally for the technical as for the non-technical side of the project. He is always prepared to investigate the subject very carefully and find the best solutions to his knowledge. As a result his code never feels sloppy or produced just for the sake to make progress. He genuinely cares about the project. Being very goal oriented he sometimes neglects the discussion part slightly. This could be improved by requesting more feedback before jumping to implementation.

This week, GSoC students will continue the coding until the final evaluation which is scheduled for the second part of August 2016.

Back to the project updates. The last meeting with my mentors was very productive. We were talking about the weekly goal and had the broader discussion about the second phase of the project.

More specifically, we discussed the possibility to introduce the user context as a core feature of Inmail. I was writing about Inmail’s concept of plugins (analyzers, deliverers, handlers). Each analyzer has an option to analyze the mail message that is being processed and update the properties of a shared result object. This would allow collaboration between Inmail analyzers. To discuss different approaches, I created an issue on this topic. For now, the properties are updated on MailhandlerAnalyzerResult object.

Based on the discussion with mentors, we decided to split huge MailhandlerAnalyzer into several smaller analyzers. A pull request with the implementation can be followed on Github. The following analyzers were created (sorted by defaults execution order):

  • PGP (Pretty Good Privacy) analyzer analyzes the PGP-signed email messages, verifies the signature, parses the mail body and sets the sender. Although there is specific BodyAnalyzer, for signed messages we have to parse the mail body to extract the signed text and PGP signature.

  • Entity type analyzer - we have a concept of detecting an entity type and bundle information for the mail subject. For now, we only support: [node][{node_type}]. Later on, we will extend it to support comments entities too. The purpose of this analyzer is to recognize [{entity_type}][{bundle}] pattern, extracts the metadata information, do the validation and update the subject - without metadata.

  • Sender analyzer uses a well-known feature of Mailhandler for Drupal 7. It extracts the mail address from From mail header field and finds the corresponding user. It is worth to mention that user is only set in case the user context is not already populated (by some other analyzer). This prevents us from changing the user context when it is set by PGPAnalyzer, for instance. Also, since this method is not entirely safe - From mail address can be faked by a malicious user, this analyzer is disabled by default.

  • Footer analyzer detects the mail footer/signature in a mail body and updates footer and body properties. Two most used footer separators are supported. This analyzer was described in the previous blog post.

  • Body analyzer works with the actual mail body. It has pretty limited functionality. It removes the white spaces before and after the body string using PHP’s standard method trim(). Also, in case processed body is not received as HTML, it replaces new lines \r\n with <br /> HTML tag. As the analyzer was implemented as a plugin, it can be easily extended.

MailhandlerNode is becoming much “cleaner”. Our algorithm has 3 steps:

  1. Get MailhandlerAnalyzerResult which contains the result of all Mailhandler analyzers

  2. Authenticate and authorize a user

  3. Create a node.

The original complexity from one analyzer is now shared between 5 independent Inmail analyzers. This architectural simplification was made thanks to the great Drupal 8 plugin API. If you are more interested in exploring this topic, Drupalize.me published a great article about Drupal 8 plugin system.

Next week, I am going to work on extending the test coverage for the module. The plan is to create one kernel test per each created analyzer. The existing MailhandlerNodeTest will serve as a general test of all Mailhandler analyzers and MailhandlerNode handler. Also, I will provide additional test coverage of the Mailhandler’s user interface.

 

Milos Tue, 06/28/2016 - 09:58 Tags Open source Drupal Google Summer of Code Drupal Planet Add new comment
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DrupalCon News: Expanding Drupal's Horizons

mar, 28/06/2016 - 00:43

We already know that Drupal is more than just PHP. Now that the community has embraced the "proudly found elsewhere" mantra with the adoption of software projects outside the Drupal ecosystem, we're looking even further beyond. We want to hear about all the interesting ideas and projects you've been working on at the fringes of Drupal. We're not only interested in technical solutions, but also thoughts around what we can learn as a community from all the other people out there building things on the Internet.

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Attiks: Dream Fields for Drupal 8 - part 2

lun, 27/06/2016 - 23:36

Follow up post, to catch up read the first post

This time I went to Drupal Dev Days in Milan to work some more on the new Field UI proposal. @Bojhan a UX specialist suggested to use images/tiles to make it easier to use, he started working on designing some images, while I adapted the code.

By Peter Droogmans

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myDropWizard.com: Drupal 6 Is Dead. Long Live Drupal 6!

lun, 27/06/2016 - 23:08

Is Drupal 6 Finally Dead Yet?

The Drupal Community is doing all that we can to move beyond Drupal 6.

We're working hard. We're improving Drupal 8. We're keeping Drupal 7 secure.

You may have heard about the DRUPAL 6 FUNERAL at DrupalCon New Orleans. It's true! There certainly was a fun funeral for Drupal 6 - we even put together a montage of some of the highlights. Of course, we at myDropWizard joked that perhaps we should have dressed as "the ghost of Drupal 6".

Video of Drupal 6 Funeral

The thing is, there are still thousands of websites that are working just fine under Drupal 6. So, while we had a great time at the "funeral", and this milestone will no doubt help move things along faster, we are not dropping Drupal 6 support at myDropWizard any time soon!

If you are able to move to Drupal 8 already, that's great! We love Drupal 8, and we look forward to supporting you in the future. If you are almost done with a Drupal 7 migration, that's fantastic! When Drupal 7 itself is retired, we'll be supporting Drupal 7 into the future as well.

"It's not any easier losing your 6th after losing your first 5."

Dries Buytaert

For the rest of us - the thousands of Drupal 6 installations - that are just not quite yet ready for a jump to Drupal 8, rest assured, we have your back with long-term support.

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Chapter Three: Paragraphs vs. ECK for Drupal 8

lun, 27/06/2016 - 19:53

Paragraphs has become a popular site building tool for Drupal. In the feedback to our recent blog post, some asked why the Chapter Three team has not fully embraced the module. Most of our Drupal 8 sites use Entity Construction Kit with Inline Entity Form (ECK/IEF) to achieve what others do with Paragraphs.

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DrupalCon News: Building the sites of tomorrow

lun, 27/06/2016 - 18:17

It’s often said that you can can find 80% of what you need to build a site in Drupal with a smart combination of Drupal core and the right contributed community modules.

Mastering site building in Drupal can save thousand of hours of development and coding time, reinventing a wheel that is already spinning perfectly in thousands of other websites.

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Tim Millwood: Workflow Initiative: What am I doing?

lun, 27/06/2016 - 17:45
The Workflow Initiative was announced just over a month ago and since then I have been working on...
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