In reality, the notion of a real world existing among all other possible worlds is unimaginable. It is unthinkable, except perhaps as a dangerous superstition.
Let's see how to update your Drupal site between 8.x.x minor and patch versions. For example, from 8.1.2 to 8.1.3, or from 8.3.5 to 8.4.0. I hope this will help you.
If you are upgrading to Drupal version x.y.z
x -> is known as the major version number
y -> is known as the minor version number
z -> is known as the patch version number.rajamohamed Sat, 03/24/2018 - 10:31
This module will provide a UI to display all breakpoints provide by modules and themes. Once breakpoints_ui is been installed visit /admin/config/media/breakpoints_ui to get all breakpoints information.Site Builder
For site builders, this is perfect to find out about your breakpoints in your website.
The one big question I get asked over and over these days is: "How is Drupal 8 doing?". It's understandable. Drupal 8 is the first new version of Drupal in five years and represents a significant rethinking of Drupal.
So how is Drupal 8 doing? With less than half a year since Drupal 8 was released, I'm happy to answer: outstanding!
As of late March, Drupal.org counted over 60,000 Drupal 8 sites. Looking back at the first four months of Drupal 7, about 30,000 sites had been counted. In other words, Drupal 8 is being adopted twice as fast as Drupal 7 had been in its first four months following the release.
As we near the six-month mark since releasing Drupal 8, the question "How is Drupal 8 doing?" takes on more urgency for the Drupal community with a stake in its success. For the answer, I can turn to years of experience and say while the number of new Drupal projects typically slows down in the year leading up to the release of a new version; adoption of the newest version takes up to a full year before we see the number of new projects really take off.
Drupal 8 is the middle of an interesting point in its adoption cycle. This is the phase where customers are looking for budgets to pay for migrations. This is the time when people focus on learning Drupal 8 and its new features. This is when the modules that extend and enhance Drupal need to be ported to Drupal 8; and this is the time when Drupal shops and builders are deep in the three to six month sales cycle it takes to sell Drupal 8 projects. This is often a phase of uncertainty but all of this is happening now, and every day there is less and less uncertainty. Based on my past experience, I am confident that Drupal 8 will be adopted at "full-force" by the end of 2016.
A few weeks ago I launched the Drupal 2016 product survey to take pulse of the Drupal community. I plan to talk about the survey results in my DrupalCon keynote in New Orleans on May 10th but in light of this blog post I felt the results to one of the questions is worth sharing and commenting on sooner:
Over 1,800 people have answered that question so far. People were allowed to pick up to 3 answers for the single question from a list of answers. As you can see in the graph, the top two reasons people say they haven't upgraded to Drupal 8 yet are (1) the fact that they are waiting for contributed modules to become available and (2) they are still learning Drupal 8. The results from the survey confirm what we see every release of Drupal; it takes time for the ecosystem, both the technology and the people, to come along.
Fortunately, many of the most important modules, such as Rules, Pathauto, Metatag, Field Collection, Token, Panels, Services, and Workbench Moderation, have already been ported and tested for Drupal 8. Combined with the fact that many important modules, like Views and CKEditor, moved to core, I believe we are getting really close to being able to build most websites with Drupal 8.
The second reason people cited for not jumping onto Drupal 8 yet was that they are still learning Drupal 8. One of the great strengths of Drupal has long been the willingness of the community to share its knowledge and teach others how to work with Drupal. We need to stay committed to educating builders and developers who are new to Drupal 8, and DrupalCon New Orleans is an excellent opportunity to share expertise and learn about Drupal 8.
What is most exciting to me is that less than 3% answered that they plan to move off Drupal altogether, and therefore won't upgrade at all. Non-response bias aside, that is an incredible number as it means the vast majority of Drupal users plan to eventually upgrade.
Yes, Drupal 8 is a significant rethinking of Drupal from the version we all knew and loved for so long. It will take time for the Drupal community to understand Drupal's new design and capabilities and how to harness that power but I am confident Drupal 8 is the right technology at the right time, and the adoption numbers so far back that up. Expect Drupal 8 adoption to start accelerating.
Allows showing/hiding a panel pane based on a variable value.
Includes an example on how to write a module that creates a UI for custom variables manipulation, but you can always use 'drush vset' to experiment.
The Demo Framework highlights powerful features created by the Drupal community and is intended to be used as a starterkit for promoting enterprise-ready Drupal solutions.
This project is a Demo Framework Scenario for Drupal PM module.
Project Management scenario focussed on showcasing the power of Drupal PM.
This module provides several tools to turn your Aegir server into an Ansible-powered server managing machine.
It contains a number of small sub modules:
CKE Placeholder is a plugin module that allows for easy addition of bodyfield content.
The ajax loader module provides you alternatives to the default drupal core ajax throbber. When this module is configured, it overrrides the default drupal throbber.
(the custom throbbers are pure CSS)
See the README.txt file for detailed installation instructions.
Recently I needed to migrate a small set of content into a Drupal 8 site from a JSON feed, and since documentation for this particular scenario is slightly thin, I decided I'd post the entire process here.
I was given a JSON feed available over the public URL http://www.example.com/api/products.json which looked something like:
Drupal 8 has lots of things that Drupal 7 doesn't have - a modern object-oriented foundation, the Twig templating system, and WYSIWYG out-of-the-box - just to name a few. There's also a good number of less flashy additions that are designed to improve the developer experience. One of these additions is the /core/rebuild.php file.
While it is common knowledge that clearing rebuilding Drupal's caches is good practice during development, Drupal 8 brings a new tool to the table to get it done. Previous to Drupal 8, most developers utilized Drush to clear caches, some less-efficient folks cleared caches from the user interface (usually from the Admin Menu, but sometimes - gasp! - from the admin/config/development/performance page).
Drupal 8 comes with a new /core/rebuild.php file that doesn't require the Drupal 8 site to be functioning (fatal errors, anyone?) nor does it require Drush or Drupal Console. Instead, as long as your site's configuration allows it, all you have to do is navigate to /core/rebuild.php in your browser. As Drupal's documentation states, this "Rebuilds all Drupal caches even when Drupal itself does not work."
How do you know if your site's configuration supports this functionality? Well, if you're working locally (and if you're developing, you should be working locally), then just make sure that $settings['rebuild_access'] = TRUE; in your settings.php (or, better yet, settings.local.php). The other method involves running the /core/scripts/rebuild_token_calculator.sh script from the commandline, and using the results as query parameters for /core/rebuild.php (see "Method II" on https://www.drupal.org/node/2153725).
Granted, most developers have Drush and/or Drupal Console installed everywhere they're working, but it's always good to have a backup method for rebuilding Drupal's caches - just in case.
DrupalCon New Orleans is nearly here and Chromatic will be attending in full force! Here's the rundown of what you need to know:Learn About Render Arrays from Gus Childs
Gus will be presenting his session on Drupal 8 render arrays on Tuesday at 1pm in the Blackmesh Room (267-268): Aha! Understanding and Using Render Arrays in Drupal 8. If you're ever been confused by render arrays or just want to learn the best practices for how you're supposed to use them, be sure not to miss this session. Gus happens to be an awesome presenter to boot!Schedule or Attend a BoF in the Chromatic Room
We're once again sponsoring a Birds of a Feather room. BoFs are a great way for folks to get together and discuss interesting topics in a more informal setting. There's already some great BoFs scheduled for the Chromatic room, including one on Drupal VM and Local Development from the well-known geerlingguy. We have a couple BoFs of our own too:
If you have a great idea for a BoF, schedule one for the Chromatic room!Connect with Us at one of the Summits
Every year, DrupalCon attendees rave about how awesome and comfortable our t-shirts are. That's because we don't believe in making swag that we ourselves wouldn't love to wear. This year is no different. For NOLA, we've made a limited run of some special vintage baseball tees, printed on 3/4 sleeve American Apparel 50/50 cotton. These shirts are our best yet and we want to give you one for FREE!
See you in New Orleans!
Commerce Quantity Increments is a small module on top of Drupal Commerce, that provides possibility to set and validate quantity increments on a per product variation level.Requirements
Commerce Quantity Increments depends on Drupal Commerce of course, given a strict dependency on commerce_product sub module and a soft dependency on commerce_cart.
This module is only available for the Drupal 8 version of Drupal Commerce!
Devising an effective inbound marketing strategy is vital for countless reasons, and is critical for the growth of business in terms of gaining exposure, building your brand, and truly 'connecting' with prospective leads and customers, members of your industry's target audience.
There are countless reasons this type of marketing is so essential to your success on the Internet, including:
Bookkeeping provides double entry bookkeeping inside Drupal. This can be integrated with any system via the API or Rules to keep track of the movement of money between accounts. Comes with a basic integration with Drupal Commerce.
This data can then be exported for import into out accounting systems.
Navigating through Drupal's admina area can be complex for users.
Drupal's Coffee Module can help Drupal newcomers. Coffee adds an additional search function which allows admins to search and go directly to the areas they need.
Coffee is available for both Drupal 7 and Drupal 8.
As of this writing the only site building readily available module is the PLUpload file widget.
This module depends on the PLUpload form element provided by the Plupload integration module, that is a more developer oriented module.
With the Plupload widget/integration you can:More articles...
- Exposing reverse entity reference fields in Drupal
- Drupal 8 Couchbase Integration
- PDF Generation in PHP
- Drupal on IIS or Apache
- Benchmarking Drupal 7 on PHP 7-dev
- How to use NetPhp
- Drupal 8 Wincache Integration
- Benchmarking Drupal 8 on PHP 7-dev
- Fixing slow queries and database deadlocks in Drupal without PHP profiling tools
- Drupal 8 Performance: Moving the service container cache away from the database