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A fun and geeky recounting of how our site's header and footer became amazing! (Oh, and yes, a tutorial on using jParallax rather than Flash for animations.)
Last night I had the pleasure of speaking to the Vancouver Drupal Users Group (aka Vancouver League of Drupallers) held at the Appnovation office in Downtown Vancouver. The topic was "Reusable & Deployable Drupal Websites". The topic was "Reusable & Deployable Drupal Websites".
As some of you might know, my background is actually in urban geography. Working at Affinity Bridge is a bit of a dream job for me, as someone with a passion for sustainability and positive change, because our clients are doing such amazing work to make our local and global communities a better place. It makes me feel like I'm helping contribute in a greater sense, and that I have a way to be involved in many vital projects. I sometimes think of the process of planning, developing, and launching websites as very much like urban planning projects. There is this somewhat vague online space that...
Behold, the first generation of MailChimp Import. This module does no more, and no less, than import your MailChimp campaigns as nodes.
As a follow up to the previous post talking about our (re)branding process, we wanted to share with you some of the details of the new theme for our site, as well as a few configuration changes, and what we learned.
Earlier this week, with much anticipation, we launched our website redesign, which has been in the works for several months. It began as a rebranding of the company logo, then new business cards, and finally the website.
Unless you're able to travel to the US, it's not often that we Vancouverites get the chance to go to a theming workshop put on by the author of one of the most well loved, and well used Drupal theming books to date.
This post is part of our Abridged series, which aims to explain the basics of some of the more ominous yet awesome Drupal projects in simple and practical terms. We hope these posts will help demystify some of these projects for people who have been hesitant to try them out!
This post was originally posted on my personal blog, but we thought it was worth sharing here. This one’s all Drupal folks, cause that’s pretty much all I’ve done for the last two and a half weeks. This is what happened when I asked the question, “Is there some reason we don’t just fix it all?” I did not know then what I was getting myself into…
A CSS framework cannot be expected to be the final solution to all your problems, but it can be a useful tool for structuring and theming your site more efficiently.