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Welcome to the Post Status Draft podcast, which you can find on iTunes, Google Play, Stitcher, and via RSS for your favorite podcatcher. Post Status Draft is hosted by Brian Krogsgard and co-host Brian Richards.
- WPEngine acquired StudioPress
- Automattic acquired Atavist
- WPNinjas acquired ExchangeWP (formerly iThemes Exchange)
- Prospress acquires AutomateWoo
- Prospress announced Subscribe.me
- JSforWP Conf on Friday
- WCGR on Saturday
- WCEU Photos
Progressive themes was a hot topic at WordCamp Europe 2018. During the event I had the opportunity to set up a panel with four experts who are working to integrate progressive web development practices more deeply in WordPress core, plugins, and themes. These practices make it possible for a website (or app) to work offline, load quickly, deliver content on unreliable networks, and use device-specific features to provide a better experience for the user. The PWA (progressive web app) created for WordCamp Europe is a good example of this in action.
Thierry Muller, Alberto Medina, Weston Ruter, and Morten Rand-Hendriksen joined me for an interview, exploring the future of WordPress themes in the era of progressive web development. (see video below)
“At the most abstract level, it’s all about user experience,” Medina said. “How do we maximize the pleasure that our users get when they use our websites? And delightfulness in this context means things like performance, speed, having content that isn’t blocked. If you think about themes built according to those principles, then we are basically seeking an awesome user experience in WordPress.”
It’s not yet clear what this will look like for the WordPress theme landscape, as current solutions are somewhat fragmented. WordPress contributors are working to standardize progressive technologies in core so the ecosystem can collaborate better together.
“There are many progressive themes being built these days,” Medina said. “One of the problems that is happening is that there is a lot of fragmentation. There’s a lot of plugins that are using service workers but in their own ways. What we want is to say, ‘This is the best way to do things,’ this is a uniform API to do it, and then enable progressive theme developers to take advantage of the core functionality.”
Currently, the prospect of setting up a WordPress site that uses progressive web technologies would be a daunting task for regular users, even if they are implementing existing solutions.
“There’s also a user aspect of it, because the people for whom we design WordPress, plugins, and themes, are the people who actually publish their own content onto the web,” Rand-Hendriksen said. “There’s a really valid question in how much should they need to know about how the web works to be able to publish some content. When they spin up a WordPress site, should we impose on them to know that they need to add all these optimization plugins and do all this other stuff just to make the site work properly? How much of that can be offloaded onto the theme itself, or plugins, or even WordPress core?”
The members of the panel are working together to on various projects and core contributions that will standardize the use of progressive enhancement technologies in WordPress.
“The goal is to have a common API for service workers so that plugins and themes can each install their own logic, just like they can enqueque their own scripts today,” Ruter said. “Also to be able to enqueue their own service workers and then core can manage the combination of them, as well as having a common app manifest that plugins and themes can collaborate on and have a single output into the page.”
This is how Rand-Hendriksen’s WP Rig starter theme project came about – to help developers take advantage of these best practices in the meantime, without having to figure out how to put all the pieces together.
“WP Rig gives you the platform to build a progressive theme that uses all the latest performance and WordPress best practices, in a convenient package, and over time it will evolve with these new progressive technologies,” Rand-Hendriksen said.
We also discussed AMP and Gutenberg compatibility, core support for web app manifests, and how the commercial theme industry will react to these new technologies. Check out the full interview in the video below.
This blog has been re-posted and edited with permission from Dries Buytaert's blog. Please leave your comments on the original post.
If you are interested in viewing my keynote, you can download a copy of my slides (256 MB).
Thank you to Design 4 Drupal for having me and happy 10th anniversary!
Drupal Developer Days brings together people who contribute to the progress of Drupal from around the world. There are code sprints, workshops, sessions, BoFs, after parties (and after-after parties) and more.
In this episode, John James Jacoby and I spend the first half of the show discussing WP Engine’s acquisition of StudioPress. We share reactions from social media, debate on whether it’s a good or bad thing for the WordPress ecosystem, and webhosts being at the top of the food chain.
We also talk about a recent security vulnerability that was publicly disclosed, ProsPress acquires AutomateWoo, and the release of Tide beta 1. Also of note, we identified an issue that causes John’s audio to turn into static. His audio should be fixed in the next episode.Stories Discussed:
Why WP Engine is Acquiring StudioPress
An Important Announcement About the Future of StudioPress
WP Engine, a managed WordPress platform, raises $250M from Silver Lake
AutomateWoo joins Prospress
AutomateWoo joins Prospress to Further eCommerce Automation on WooCommerce
Tide Beta 1 Released
Next Episode: Wednesday, July 4th 3:00 P.M. Eastern
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Listen To Episode #322:
If you are interested in viewing my keynote, you can download a copy of my slides (256 MB).
Thank you to Design 4 Drupal for having me and happy 10th anniversary!
If you’re writing all your posts in the new Gutenberg editor but don’t want to give up convenient access to your fancy gifs and stock images, the new Drop It plugin has you covered. Riad Benguella, one of the engineers who is working on Gutenberg, created the plugin to offer one-click image insertion/upload from Unsplash.com.
Drop It adds a droplet icon to the Gutenberg sidebar that launches a search form for Unsplash.com or Giphy.com (a feature contributed by Julien Maury). Users can click the “+” sign on the image or simply drag and drop it into the content area.
Drop It seamlessly connects Gutenberg to the Unsplash and Giphy libraries, putting hundreds of thousands of stock photos and gifs at your fingertips while composing in WordPress. In the earlier days of Unsplash, many of the same images were used all over the web, but over the past few years its library has grown to include more than 550,000 high-resolution photos.
Check out this demo to see how how fast it is to search and insert images:
Benguella originally created the plugin for a talk he gave at WPtech Lyon where he demonstrated how plugin developers can make use of Gutenberg’s reusable modules. His presentation and slides explore Gutenberg’s architecture and show how he created the Drop It plugin.
Benguella said the Drop It plugin’s code is a good example of how developers can extend Gutenberg’s UI using “pinnable” sidebar plugins. It also shows how to use the Data module to access and update Gutenberg’s state (data).
In the future, Benguella plans to add more sources for inserting media. He currently has a proof of concept for adding content from Google Docs and will add more depending on contributions from others and his availability to work on the plugin.
Greetings, folks! As we head into feature freeze for Drupal 8.6 (the week of July 18), here's a run-down of the various initiatives, and a hit-list of what they're trying to accomplish in the next two weeks. Patch reviews, testing, design, docs, and many more skills are very welcomed!
A couple of caveats here:
1) This is my own personal best understanding of where this stuff is all at, based on reading issue comments, attending meetings, overhearing things from other people who attended meetings, catching the odd Slack snippet of conversation, carrier piegon, etc. And therefore may not be 100% accurate, or even 80% accurate — there's a lot going on! (please clarify in the comments if you see any errors/omissions)
2) Just because something is listed here, there is absolutely no guarantee that it gets reviewed + (truly) RTBCed + committed in time for feature freeze and makes it into 8.6. As you can see, there are lots of issues in the list below, and we're all doing our best to stay on top of them. Worst-case, there's always 8.7. :)
3) This post gets into nitty-gritty "technical audience" details; if you're interested in a more broad overview of initiatives and their aims for 8.6 and beyond, there's the strategic initiatives overview on Drupal.org. I was also recently on a Lullbabot podcast to that effect.
Here are the issues this team has surfaced as important for 8.6:Make Nightwatch testing more generally useful
- Add login/logout commands to nightwatch [#2973879]
- Create nightwatch command to install modules [#2974619]
Seriously, check out the five-digit node IDs on these bad boys! :P
- ajax.js insert command sometimes wraps content in a div, potentially producing invalid HTML and other bugs [#736066]
This team's 8.6 goals are two-fold: 1) stabilizing and filling gaps in the existing REST API, and 2) attempting to add JSON API to core.
TONS of work has been going on in the JSON API contributed module queue to fix a number of outstanding issues to make it core-worthy. So even if this module doesn't make it in time for 8.6, the entire ecosystem will benefit throughout 8.6's lifecycle by using a much more robust and well-tested contributed module. Additionally, a long-standing gap of file upload support has been added. Huzzah!
For the remainder of 8.6, the team would like to focus on the following:Unblockers to API-First in general
- Add DateTimeNormalizer+TimestampNormalizer, deprecate TimestampItemNormalizer: @DataType-level normalizers are reusable by JSON API [#2926508]
- @DataType=map cannot be normalized, affects @FieldType=link, @FieldType=map [#2895532]
- EntityResource should add _entity_access requirement to REST routes [#2869426]
- PATCHing entities validates the entire entity, also unmodified fields, so unmodified fields can throw validation errors [#2821077]
- [PP-1] Work around core's ill-designed @FieldType-level TimestampItemNormalizer normalization until #2926508 lands [#2929932]
- JSON API indicates it supports POST/PATCH/DELETE of config entity types, but that's impossible [#2887313]
- Needs Issue: Module name conflict between contrib/core (what happens when we bring a same-named contrib module to core that sites are actively using?)
- [>=8.5] Remove JSON API's "file URL" field work-around now that Drupal core 8.5 fixed it [#2926463] - Fixed!
These two initiatives overlap in that we're aiming to build the automatic update functionality around improving core's underlying Composer support.
The Composer team has compiled an excellent plan of attack for how to provide Composer support without jeopardizing the site builder experience. Most of that work will take place in 8.7.
However, one of the pre-requisites for Composer to work well, is adding semantic versioning support for contrib. Support for this would also be tremendously helpful to contrib module authors and site builders, regardless if they use Composer to manage their dependencies or not.Unblockers to semver for contrib
- Core version key in module's .info.yml doesn't respect core semantic versioning [#2313917]
- Module version dependency in .info.yml is ineffective for patch releases [#2641658]
This team spent most of the 8.6 cycle forming, brainstorming a list of blockers to configuration awesomeness, and prioritizing those efforts. The hope is for a roadmap to get published after the sprint next week at Drupal Developer Days Lisbon.
One major win in 8.6 is the ability to Allow a site-specific profile to be installed from existing config, which is part of the aim to Allow a site to be installed from existing configuration (basically, moving the capabilities of the Config Installer module into core.)Unblockers of install from existing configuration
- Install a site from config if the config directory is set in settings.php [#2980670]
The Documentation initiative has a lot on the go right now, from designing a top-level landing page for the new docs system, to taking a holistic look at the existing docs and how to refactor the IA around them, and finally creating a repository around "quick start" guides. None of these have a particular deadline around 8.6, because they're happening independently of core.
On the core side, there's work being done on a new experimental module for overhauling the in-app help system and this work has an 8.6 deadline.New topic-based core help system Extended Security Support
For the plan around this initiative to happen, we need to make several adjustments to core's Update Status module, which currently makes several hard-coded assumptions about the last minor release of Drupal expiring immediately once a new minor release is available.Update Status Improvements
- If the next minor version of core has a security release, status still says "Security update required!" even if the site is on an equivalent, secure release already [#2804155]
- Status report should indicate next minor release date (needs issue)
- (other issues TBD)
The Layout team has been hard at work improving upon the experimental Layout Builder functionality that was added to 8.5. The main goal of the team for 8.6 is to gather real-world testing feedback from end users, which they are accomplishing by adding Layout Builder to a new branch of the Lightning distribution. Doing this has uncovered a few holes in the implementation relative to what's possible in contrib right now, and filling those gaps is the focus of the remaining 8.6 time for the team.Layout Builder gaps
- Allow the inline creation of non-reusable Custom Blocks in the layout builder [#2957425]
- Add a validation constraint to check if an entity has a field [#2976356]
- Determine if Layout Builder should replace entity_view_display for all Entity Types [#2936358]
- No ability to control "extra fields" with Layout Builder [#2953656]
- Allow Custom blocks to be set as non-reusable adding access restriction based on where it was used. [#2976334]
- [PP-1] LayoutBuilderEntityViewDisplay::getRuntimeSections() does not delegate to plugins [#2976148]
- Add EntityContextDefinition for the 80% use case [#2932462]
- [meta] Decide how Layout Builder should function with Content Moderation and Workspaces modules [#2973382]
- Layout Builder does not respect translations [#2946333]
- Track Layout override revisions on entities which support revisioning [#2937199]
Next, we need to integrate that media library into the node form, and ideally allow people to add from there as well in a more streamlined fashion.Blockers to media awesomeness
- Create a field widget for the Media library module [#2962525]
- (needs issue) Mark Media Library as beta
- [PP-1] Allow media to be uploaded with the Media Library field widget [#2938116]
- Any AJAX call disregards machine name verification when AJAX is used and leads to a fatal error [#2557299]
The goal of this initiative for 8.6 is to stabilize the migration system which means marking the experimental Migrate Drupal + Migrate UI modules stable. This was also the goal for 8.5. What's making it tricky is multilingual migrations, which are themselves tricky because there are a multitude of ways one might have set up multilingual functionality prior to it being included in core in Drupal 8, which introduces lots of edge cases around making IDs line up and whatnot.
The team is taking a two-pronged approach here:
1) Attempt to close all of the remaining i18n-related issues.
2) Worst-case, split off multilingual migrations to an experimental module, so that the rest of the system that works for 80%+ of sites can be marked stable.
- [policy, no patch] Mark Migrate Drupal as stable [#2905736]
- [policy, no patch] Mark Migrate Drupal UI as stable [#2905491]
- [META] Multilingual migrations meta issue [#2208401]
- Experimental migrate_drupal_multilingual module [#2953360]
The Umami profile was committed (albeit marked hidden) in 8.5, and major efforts have been going on to remove all of the "beta blockers" preventing it from being visible in the UI. The last of these—Install profile in settings.php and mismatch check makes re-installs of Drupal hard [#2975328]—just landed earlier this week!
From here to 8.6, the team is working on stability and accessibility improvements.Umami awesomesaceness
- Un-hide Umami in 8.5 to vastly improve Drupal's evaluator experience [#2957464]
- Improve Umami demo's support for managing field display settings [#2980029]
- Improve Umami Demo's header layout and responsive behaviour [#2980528]
- Umami missing some Media "plumbing" found in Standard profile [#2939594]
Last, but certainly not least, is the Workflow initiative, which aims to add the Workspace contributed module to core in 8.6 to facilitate content staging and full-site previews. The module was already committed to 8.6 awhile back, but must be brought up to "beta" level stability to remain in the tagged + shipped release.
Because Workspaces can only stage content that's revisionable, there's also a parallel effort to add revision-ability to more types of data in Drupal core.Blockers to Workspaces Stability
- WI: Workspace module roadmap [#2732071]
- Add workspace UI in top dialog [#2949991]
- Remove the automatic entity update system [#2976035]
- Convert taxonomy terms to be revisionable [#2880149]
- Convert custom menu links to be revisionable [#2880152]
- Convert comments to be revisionable [#2880154]
Whew! That's QUITE a lot. Are there any issues out there that we're missing that you feel are mission-critical to get into Drupal 8.6? Feel free to suggest them, with the caveat that the longer the list is, the more distributed the community's and core committers' focus is.
Thanks for reading!Tags: drupaldrupal 8drupal 8.6product manager hat
As Automattic keeps growing we’ve been bringing in a lot of talented people behind the scenes to help expand on our vision as we go from hundreds to thousands of colleagues, and hundreds of millions to billions in revenue. Recently, former New York Times digital executive Kinsey Wilson joined our team as president of WordPress.com, the Chief Design Officer of Axios Alexis Lloyd has joined as head of Design Innovation, the former CEO of Bluehost James Grierson, and today I’m excited to announce a change to my bosses, the board of directors.
Gen. Ann Dunwoody served for 37 years in the U.S. Army, and she is the first woman in U.S. Military history to achieve a four-star officer rank. She’s also the author of A Higher Standard: Leadership Strategies from America’s First Female Four-Star General, a book I really loved and highly recommend. Automattic’s board has had no new members since its founding in 2005, so this is our first addition in 13 years. I became familiar with General Dunwoody’s work while researching distributed organizations outside of technology, which led me to the military, which led me to geek out on logistics, which led me to her book and eventually flying out to Florida to meet in person.
Below is a brief interview with Gen. Dunwoody — we chatted with her about global leadership, finding your passion, and building a business.
We’re excited to have you onboard, General Dunwoody. It’s interesting — at Automattic we like to point out that we’re all over the globe (over 740 employees in more than 60 countries) but you oversaw 69,000 military and civilians across 140 countries! Were there any big leadership lessons from managing operations across such a wide range of distances, timezones, and cultures?
That’s a great question. When I started out as a young officer in the Army, the leadership philosophy that was espoused back then was “Leadership by walking around.” When you’re in charge of a platoon, a company or even a battalion or Brigade that is not globally dispersed this philosophy is very sound. When you’re running a global organization with 69,000 folks in 140 countries, you have to leverage technology to keep real-time communications flowing and keep leaders updated. I would host (with the leadership) a global video teleconference every Wednesday connecting every organization from Afghanistan, Kuwait, Iraq, Europe, etc. and sites — hundreds across the United States. Our headquarters would provide an operational update and then we go around the globe to get update from from everyone — what’s going well, where they need help or additional resources. In the old days I think people believed information was power and often withheld information to use for personal advantage, but I believe shared information is power. By leveraging the power of the entire industrial base we could solve problems in real time. I still travelled around a lot to see our people, but it is not possible to keep everyone informed and in the loop with current operations without leveraging technology.
I love your answer about “shared information is power.” Did you ever find it difficult to break down the silos and embrace that concept?
Oh my, yes. They weren’t just silos, they were silos with concertina wire around them! Parochialism was rampant and everyone wanted their own system and own their own information. We had over 200 stand alone systems that didn’t talk to each other. So to field and design an enterprise IT system that leveraged systems with the needed information to support “foxhole to factory” was challenging and exciting.
And how did you decide what technological means to communicate an idea or a directive, versus, say, meeting in-person?
I would say it depended on the idea. If it was personal, probably a phone call (one on one); if trying to generate support for an idea or transformational concept, meet in-person with my initiatives group to socialize the idea and get their input modifications and buy-in. Then Commanders conference to socialize idea with them, as they will have to implement it. Once socialized with leadership, we worldwide videoconference with the entire organization to define and describe the purpose, intent, how, and why — so everyone knew what we were trying to do and what their role was in execution. I found you cannot over-communicate when trying to make changes.
It’s an incredible accomplishment to become the first woman in U.S. Military history to achieve the four-star officer rank. Can you tell me about how things changed (or maybe still need to change further) in terms of your experience during your 37 years of service, and how you addressed diversity and inclusion in the military?
First, I certainly didn’t accomplish this by myself — I had a lot of help along the way! I joined the Army as part of the Women’s Army Corps (WAC) back in 1975. A few years later they disestablished the WAC and began the integration of women into the regular Army. This was the first time women had the opportunity to have the same career opportunities as their male counterparts in the branches now open to women. The challenge for the women who came into the Army back then was to force the integration — fight being put into traditional jobs like being a secretary, admin, clerk, or cook — and fight to be platoon leaders, etc., to support and move the integration of women into the regular Army.
What I witnessed during my time in the Army was that the doors continued to open. Yes, there were roadblocks — but there were also many leaders along the way who were willing to help. I never worked for a woman. I worked for men who either believed in me or didn’t. My experience in my almost four decades was that the doors continued to open for women. I thought jumping out of airplanes was really neat — now my niece in the USAF is an A-10 fighter pilot, and we have women graduating from Ranger school!
On diversity, I realized that being the only female in many forums, my voice was hard to be heard. And I also realized that most folks promoted and surrounded themselves with people in their own image. What my philosophy was — and I still think it is an issue today — is that diversity is not about numbers, it’s about getting the best and brightest from all walks of life, to help leaders solve the very complex issues that face us today. Don’t surround yourself with only people that think or act or look like you.
Who are the leaders that inspire you today?
I think we are products of our past — Mom and Dad, even though not here on earth, gave me the values that still guide me. Many of my military mentors, Gen. Hugh Shelton, Gen. Pete Schoomaker, Gen. Gordon Sullivan, Gen. Dick Cody, are still coaches and mentors to me today.
Folks I admire: Warren Buffett, only met him once but I like his concern for the betterment of our country; Oprah Winfrey, although I have never met her I admire her for what she does for our country how she presents herself and how she handles herself — awesome; Gen. Mattis — wow, I admire him for taking on this extremely tough assignment for the good of our country and our defense. Secretary Gates served two administrations, Republican and Democrat.
People that inspire me are people I believe are true leaders — valuing honesty and having the best interests of the country at heart. No hubris!
Drupal 8 provides the option to include an Ajax Callback within our applications using the Ajax Framework. There are some existing functions which can be used: Methods to hide/show elements in the html document, attach content to an element, redirect a page after a submit, and so on. Sometimes we need to implement something particular, or a custom JS code. In that case, those out-of-the-box functions are not enough. Fortunately, we can also create our own custom responses. So, let’s start creating a new ajax callback for a custom form submission.mcastillo Thu, 06/28/2018 - 19:37
You have patched your Drupal website, haven't you? If so, then that critical 3-month-old security flaw Drupalgeddon2 can't get exploited on your site. Even so, with the menace of a cryptocurrency mining attack still lurking around the unpatched websites, you legitimately ask yourself: what are some quick and easy ways to secure Drupal?
“Which are the most basic steps to take and the simplest best practices to adopt to harden my Drupal site's security myself?”
The majority of Drupal's underlying code is PHP. As a Drupal developer, the better you know PHP, the better your code will be. In this Acro Media Tech Talk video, Drupal developer Rob Thornton discusses code nesting and how you can optimize your code in order to reduce unnecessary nesting.
Code nesting can basically be described as when a block of code is contained within another block of code. If you're code isn't well thought out, you can potentially end up with deep nesting that is both hard to read and difficult to maintain. Aside from reducing difficult to read code and making your code more maintainable, reducing the amount of nesting helps you find bugs and lets other developers contribute to your code easier. Rob uses a number of examples of common nesting scenarios, walking you through how to find and fix them.
If you liked this video, you might also like these posts too.
- Memory Usage in PHP - Dealing with Arrays
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Distributed systems face incredible challenges — Photo by Dennis van Zuijlekom
With Drupal 8 reaching its maturity and coupling/decoupling from other services — including itself — we have an increasing demand for Drupal sites to shine and make engaged teams thrive with good DevOps practices and resilient Infrastructure. All that done in the biggest Distributed System ever created by humans: the Internet. The biggest challenges of any distributed system are heterogeneity of systems and clients, transparency to the end user, openness to other systems, concurrency to support many users simultaneously, security, scalability on the fly and failure handling in a graceful way. Are we there yet?
We envision, in the DevOps + Infrastructure track, to see solutions from the smallest containers that can grow to millions of services to best practices in the DevOps world that accomplish very specific tasks to support Drupal and teams working on it and save precious human time, by reducing repetitive and automatable tasks.
Questions about container orchestration, virtualization and cloud infrastructure arise every day and we expect answers to come in the track sessions to deal with automation and scaling faster — maybe using applied machine learning or some other forms of prediction or self management. See? We’re really into saving time, by using technology to assist us.
We clearly don’t manage our sites in the same way we did years ago, due to increased complexity of what we manage and how we are managing change in process and culture, therefore it’s our goal at Drupal Europe to bring the best ideas, stories and lessons learned from each industry into the room and share them with the community.What’s your story?
How is your platform scaling? How do you solve automated testing and continuous integrations? How do you keep your team’s happiness with feature velocity and still maintain a healthy platform? How do you make your website’s perceived performance even faster? What chain of tooling is running behind the scenes and what is controlling this chain? Are you using agentless configuration management or are you resorting to an agent. Are you triggering events based on system changes or do you work with command and control.
Be ready to raise, receive and answer some hard questions and but most of all, inspire people to think from a different angle. What works for a high-high traffic website might not be applicable for maintaining a massive amount of smaller sites. We want operations to inspire development on reliability and for development to inspire operations on any kind of automation. We want security to be always top of mind while still have an impact on business value rapidly and efficiently. And that is just the beginning…About industry tracks
Drupal Europe’s 2018 program is focused on industry verticals, which means there are tons of subjects to discuss therefore when you submit your session be sure to choose the correct industry track in order to increase the chance of your session being selected.
Please help us to spread the word about this awesome conference. Our hashtag is #drupaleurope.
To recommend speakers or topics please get in touch at firstname.lastname@example.org.About the Drupal Europe Conference
Drupal is one of the leading open source technologies empowering digital solutions in the government space around the world.
Drupal Europe 2018 brings over 2,000 creators, innovators, and users of digital technologies from all over Europe and the rest of the world together for three days of intense and inspiring interaction.Location & Dates
Drupal Europe will be held in Darmstadtium in Darmstadt, Germany — which has a direct connection to Frankfurt International Airport. Drupal Europe will take place 10–14 September 2018 with Drupal contribution opportunities every day. Keynotes, sessions, workshops and BoFs will be from Tuesday to Thursday.
Drupalcon Nashville — Photo by Amazee Labs
One of the many changes in Drupal 8 is that all HTML output is rendered via a Twig template. This means that if you want to override the HTML for a given page, node, region or field, you can copy the Twig template that is being used to your theme and make your changes.
For any given page, node, region or field, there is normally more than one template that Drupal could use and it will choose the most specific one. So the question is, how do you know which template is being used? And if you override a template, how can you verify that your template is now used?
In 2007, Gardner created the Revolution theme which took the WordPress world by storm. According to some people, it ignited the WordPress Premium theme market.
Early in 2010, StudioPress released the Genesis Framework. This framework would go on to power thousands of themes and be the cornerstone of StudioPress’ theme business. In 2010, StudioPress was merged into Copyblogger Media LLC, which eventually went on to create the Rainmaker platform.
Fast forward to 2018 and StudioPress has been acquired by WP Engine, a managed WordPress hosting company founded in 2010 that earlier this year, received $250M in venture capital funding from Silver Lake.
According to Jason Cohen, founder of WP Engine, this is the largest acquisition in the company’s history.
“In all, our contributions to the WordPress community in time, money, writing, coding and thought leadership totaled more than $1.7 million in 2017 and we’re already doing even more this year,” he said.
“As WP Engine continues to grow and scale, the way we give back to the WordPress community must grow and scale also, which was one of the deciding factors behind our acquisition of StudioPress—our largest acquisition in WP Engine’s history.”
The company plans to heavily invest in the Genesis Framework community and ecosystem by hiring people to work on different aspects of the framework. Support will receive a boost as well as the ecosystem surrounding StudioPress’ products.
With Gutenberg on the horizon, Cohen says the Genesis Framework will be a shining example of what’s possible with WordPress’ new editor.
“There’s been plenty of concern about how Gutenberg will affect existing plugins and themes, so Genesis can serve as an example for how Gutenberg can work brilliantly,” Cohen said.
“This directly advances the goals of WordPress Core. This precedent doesn’t stop with Gutenberg, either. Gutenberg is the transformation of today—there will be more tomorrow. While the topic of the day will change, the idea of supporting Core through themes and theme frameworks that support those efforts is an asset for the wider WordPress community.”
Gardner will stay on board and be part of StudioPress’ leadership team at WP Engine with an emphasis on product development and community. Nathan Rice along with the support team will transition to WP Engine with Rice continuing to serve as the lead developer of Genesis.
Gardner admits that the acquisition is bittersweet, but that it’s a founding moment in the company’s history.
“As my new colleague, Jason Cohen, the founder of WP Engine often says, ‘There are many founding moments in the history of a company.’ This is one of those moments and I know it’s time for StudioPress to take the next step—and WP Engine is the right partner to take it with.”
StudioPress customers can expect better support, more themes to choose from, and little to no disruption of service.
Our Drupal team was featured in a press release highlighting leading Eastern Europe B2B companies on Clutch!
We are proud to deliver projects for our clients and keep working hard.
We're Drupalers who only recently started digging deep into CiviCRM and we're finding some really cool things! This series of videos is meant to share those secrets with other Drupalers, in case they come across a project that could use them. :-)
In the screencast below, I'll show how how you can set-up a new Campaign in Roundearth's CiviCRM! The thing about campaigns is that until there is activity, there isn't much to see, but we have to start somewhere! So, here we setup a campaign.
Watch the screencast to see how to use a Campaign with Roundearth:
Video of CiviCRM secrets for Drupalers: Fundraising Campaigns
Some highlights from the video:
- Set-up a new Campaign Type
- Set-up a new Campaign
- Send a Mailing attached to a Campaign!
Please leave a comment below!
Gordon will be streaming the talks live via Crowdcast. Approximately 1,300 seats have been reserved so far, a number that rivals most WordCamps. Unlike WordCamps, however, the entire schedule is focused around developer education, featuring more technical talks that are often missing from traditional WordPress events.
“Most of my courses this year will be Gutenberg related (have one now and a theme course launching next week, followed by an Advanced one after that),” Gordon said. He has also done courses at Udemy, Frontend Master, WP Sessions, WP101, and some consulting with Udacity.
“I’m still learning the right price points and packaging and size,” Gordon said. “A few companies have gotten group accounts for their teams which is really positive and encouraging for me.”
“Now with React in Core and the rebuilding of many parts of the admin with JS, we will have more real practical reasons to heed Matt’s call than we did before.”