In the Open Source community, the best way to get involved, and learn, is to dive in, head-first, at the deep end.
When module authors decide to port their modules to a new major version of Drupal (e.g.
Acquia Academy is filled with courses to help our community, customers, and partners build amazing digital experiences.
The goal of this blog post is to enable Drupal developers in need of web services to make an educated decision about the right web services solution for their project. This blog post also sets the stage for a future blog post, where I plan to share my thoughts about how I believe we should move Drupal core's web services API forward. Getting aligned on our strengths and weaknesses is an essential first step before we can brainstorm about the future.
In a recent post we talked about how introducing outside-in experiences could improve the Drupal site-building experience by letting you immediately edit simple configuration without leaving the page.
In a follow-up blog post, we provided concrete examples of how we can apply outside-in to Drupal.
The feedback was overwhelmingly positive. However, there were also some really important questions raised.
Drupal 7 out the box offers a good implementation for uploading media, but it has three significant challenges.
In this 3-part Drupal How-To series, I'm going to show you how various options for configuring images on your site.
Each day, more Drupal 7 modules are being migrated to Drupal 8 and new ones are being created for the Drupal community’s latest major release. In this series, the Acquia Developer Center is profiling some of the most prominent, useful modules, projects, and tools available for Drupal 8. This week, a personal favorite: Coffee.
It all started at DrupalCon Barcelona, when Shailesh Gogate, VP at Faichi Solutions, met Johanna Boel Bergmann, the Account Manager, Drupal Businesses at the Drupal Association.
Johanna had never heard of Faichi; she had never seen it in the Drupal.org Marketplace. This even though our company has been working with big enterprise clients for the past five years, as well as contributing to Drupal.org.
That was an eye-opener for Shailesh. When he returned to India, he shared his findings with Faichi’s engineers and senior management. They took the feedback very seriously. They decided to create a plan to show their presence: not only in the Drupal Marketplace, but to the whole Drupal community.
Note: This is an updated version of a blog post originally published by Promet Source. Moshe Weitzman contributed to this post.
One of main draws to Drush is the library's ability to make developer's lives easier. There are two simple commands that work using Drush aliases that can help sync database and files between multiple Drupal instances. First, we'll go over setting up an alias file for Drush. After that, we'll document the usage of Drush's sql-sync and rsync commands.