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Use the web for a short amount of time and you'll no doubt bump into an accordion, one of those collapsible elements that, when clicking on the title, opens up to reveal more information. Click the title again, and it closes back up.
If you're a web developer, you've also probably had to code one of these, myself included. There are a few different ways you could build this, but I recently learned that there's a way built right into HTML5! But first, let's take a look at the ways I (and probably you) have done this before.
For higher education IT departments, it's a familiar scenario.
Your team is in charge of managing hundreds of websites that support different mission-critical areas of your organization. You are responsible for updating the sites, keeping them all up and running, and optimizing their performance. Additionally, each site has its own small team updating content, creating new features, and working within the Drupal admin system. They are predominantly non-technical users, and reach out to your team whenever they need help.
Today, we're excited to celebrate the launch of the most stable and mature version of Drupal to date. Drupal 9 is the culmination of the work of thousands of contributors around the globe, collaborating to create an innovative platform that's designed for everyone to use.
Learn how to use alt text to make your website's images more accessible for your users (and search engines).
As you might have heard, Drupal 9 is being released this Wednesday. There is a lot to celebrate, you’ll find evidence of Drupal 9 celebrations as teams prepare to upgrade to the new version of our favorite content management system. However, there is no distinct Drupal 9 logo to go with this release. Instead, a new evergreen logo will be used to represent all versions of the Drupal project and software. And there’s a good reason for that.
In a recent Drupal training, I got a question about a replacement for the Drupal 7 Nodequeue module for Drupal 8 and other future versions. What this module allowed you to do was sort your content in whichever order you preferred. In Drupal, we make lists of content using Views and out of the box, and we have the ability to sort this content in different ways, such as date created, date updated, and alphabetically. But what if I want a list of content sorted in whichever order that I want? In this video tutorial, I'll show you two different methods of custom sorting.
I first started learning HTML in the early 2000s from a library book. At this time, our house didn't even have a dial-up connection, much less a high-speed Internet hookup. In the book, I learned how to lay out my website using tables.
Depending on your age, you may nod your head in nostalgic agreement or chuckle and say, "Nah, they didn't do that. Tables aren't meant to do that."
Learn about the W3 Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) and how you can make your own website more accessible with 10 simple tips.