Did you know that Drupal core comes with a bunch of optional modules that you have to manually activate in order to use? Find out how to extend the functionality of your Drupal site using out-of-the-box, contributed, and custom options.
Find out how to organize, classify, and relate pieces of content together using the Taxonomy module in Drupal core.
Last week I had the pleasure of hosting Evolving Web's Diversity in Tech event at DrupalFest. I’m fairly new to the Drupal world, and I was excited about this opportunity to connect with the community, which is one I’ve always admired.
The idea of hosting a diversity-themed event at Evolving Web came to us on International Women's Day. It was my second week on the job and together with Suzanne Dergacheva, our co-founder, we decided to host an internal discussion on the subject of women in tech.
A list of essential modules for your Drupal 9 projects.
At Evolving Web, we love getting people excited about using Drupal. If you know someone who’s about to take their first steps with our favourite open-source CMS, we want to help you help them get started!
When someone comes to your website with an information need, they have two options: they can either use the site’s navigation to get where they need to go, or they can use the search function. We’re going to focus on the latter for this article.
Many of us do dozens or even hundreds of searches per day without even thinking about it: searching for an email, searching for that song on Spotify, figuring out what to make for dinner, looking up a contact on your phone, finding a word on this page.
We just expect search to work—but that’s easier said than done.
There’s always a desire to start from scratch. Whether it’s the development team saying that the architecture is fundamentally flawed, the design team looking to add a new brand system, or the leadership team looking to make a big impact or justify a budget-spend, starting a digital project from scratch is appealing.
And sometimes starting over is justified—for example:
When I first meet a new client and start imagining how we can improve their digital strategy, their content, and the user experience of their website, I start by asking about their target audiences. The questions are simple, but they can be hard to answer.
What do you want to accomplish with your website? Who is your website talking to? Who do you want to be talking to?
Find out what the main differences between Drupal and WordPress are in 2021, from the perspective of a content editor.