Normally, I would do this video style, but I'm a wildcard people and today we write! Thanks to one of our Code Karate supporters, Pieter, I am going to walk you through how to use Drupal views, date and content types to automatically hide/show nodes based on date field. Let's get started.
Taking a content type and displaying it in a Drupal View is core to any Drupal website. If you are new to views, you can check out our Drupal views video. As you venture into views you will learn hundreds of ways to manipulate content to change the way the end user is able to interact with the content. To help enhance this, you can use the Views Isotope module. This module uses the jQuery isotope library to dynamically filter views content. As the title states, it’s pretty fancy.
Sometimes you have a situations where your normal Drupal administration menu just won’t cut it. Maybe you have someone that needs to perform some administrative tasks on your site such as managing content and comments, or perhaps something more complex such as managing the Drupal blocks. This person might be a technical wizard, but there is also a good chance that they might not be. In fact, they might be the person in the office that calls you when their “computer is broke”.
In this episode of the Daily Dose of Drupal, we looking at the ToDo Filter Module. As I mention in the video this is one of those modules that probably isn’t going to wow you and honestly won’t be used a lot. However, this module does have its place in your Drupal module repertoire.
In this episode we cover an overview of the Drupal 7 Views module. The Drupal Views module is probably the most popular Drupal module and is installed on almost every Drupal 7 website I build. It’s so popular in fact that it’s included in Drupal 8 by default.
Update: If you are looking for a written article, check out Master your Drupal Sub Theme.
In the final video of the 3 part series, we look at creating and configuring a Drupal sub-theme. Specifically, we will be created a sub-theme based off of the Zen theme. If you aren’t familiar with Zen, it is a very popular base theme used by thousands of designers as a starting point when building a custom website theme.
In part 2 of the 3 part series, we are looking at how get a Drupal website and database setup and running. If you followed part one, you will remember we are doing this all on our local environment using MAMP. As the video will show, we begin by going to Drupal.org/project/drupal and downloading the newest version of Drupal. At the time of this DDoD, Drupal is at version 7.36.
If you are building out a Drupal 7 site you may some day run into a situation where you need to have more dynamic options for a field attached to a content type (or any other type of entity). If the default allowed values text area will not work for your situation, then you have come to the right place. In this tutorial, we will discuss two different ways to create a more dynamic options list for extending your allowed values.
It’s our 200th episode! For this video, I wanted to take a look at how to set up a local development system and then configure that to build a Drupal 7 site. In this video, I show you how to download MAMP, a local solution stack. For those not familiar with MAMP, MAMP stands for Mac OSX, Apache, MySQL, and Php. This full stack allows you to run a server on your local computer.