What is Drupal?
Who uses Drupal?
Here are some stack decisions, common use cases and reviews by companies and developers who chose Drupal in their tech stack.
Drupal #migration Drupal Content migration from XML Source. Some frameworks and CMS such as Wordpress, etc allow the data to be exported in XML format (or JSON format if certain extensions are available). And more often than not, we find another agency providing us with the XML data of the site which needs to be migrated to Drupal. In this post, we see how content can be migrated to Drupal from an XML source.
- We have an MVP with our current tech stack ( Drupal, PHP), and we want to migrate to a tech stack that supports big data naturally
- We eventually want to move into native development (Kotlin / Swift)
- We want to be able to iterate fast and deploy quickly
- Categorize with taxonomy, automatically create friendly path urls, create custom lists, associate content with other content on your site, and create smart defaults for content creators
- Manage content with an easy-to-use web interface. Drupal's flexibility handles countless content types including video, text, blog, podcasts, and polls with robust user management, menu handling, real-time statistics and optional revision control.
- Users can be assigned one or more roles, and each role can be set up with fine-grained permissions allowing users view and create only what the administrator permits.
- You can have tight control over who can create, view, administer, publish and otherwise interact with content on your site.
- Build internal and external-facing websites in a matter of hours, with no custom programming.
- Drupal's presentation layer allows designers to create highly usable, interactive experiences that engage users and increase traffic.
- With more than 16,000 available modules, the vast majority of your site's requirements can be addressed with Drupal core and available add-on modules.