In the last three blog posts, you learned about the current palette of features of the GraphQL module and how you can further extend and adapt it according to your needs. In this blog post, we want to shed some light on our future plans for the of the module and show you where we are headed and how you can get involved.
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We liked the first edition of the Digitalfestival last year, so we decided to participate this year.
In the last post in this series, we learned how to implement a simple Blog listing with Drupal, GraphQL, Apollo and React. Now it’s time to take a deep breath and dive into the full list of features built into the GraphQL module to spark your imagination with its endless capabilities.
Looking back, translating content in Drupal 7 wasn't a straightforward task. It involved enabling a number of modules to do all the translations properly. And in Drupal 8, the Multilingual Initiative took big steps forward to enhance multilingual support for users.
Since its introduction in May, 2011, huge efforts by everyone involved resulted in hundreds of issues resolved and many great improvements have since been made that now drastically simplifies the site building process.
DrupalCon Vienna will be taking place end of September this year. The site building track is about letting Drupal do the hard work without needing to write code. By assembling the right modules and configurations we can create rich and complex features, without worrying about reinventing the wheel and write complex logic and code.
We recently launched a new site for the Harte Research Institute for Gulf of Mexico Studies (hereinafter HRI). You can find out more about HRI and its launch in a previous blog post. Search was an integral part of the site design and we were able to accomplish all our goals with Drupal 8 and Search API.
Last week the Cape Town Drupal community gathered for the monthly meetup and to hear our own Nelly Moseki talk about Paragraphs.
As we are creating more sites with Drupal 8, I've started using "View modes" when showing content and also getting twiggy with templating! In this article, I’m exploring the use of View modes as reusable content displays around the site.
For one of our customer projects, we wanted to have a list with all past projects. There are two types of projects selected among applicants every year: a winner and there are several finalists or runner ups.
The idea was to show the winner of each year followed by the finalists/runner ups of the year. This should be done in a list where the actual year is the top one followed by the others.