I took the “Acquia Certified Drupal Site Builder” certification exam last weekend. Cleared the exam with a 90% score.
MidCamp is the Midwest's premier DrupalCamp, where developers, designers, strategists, UX professionals, project managers, and many others gather to share ideas on a variety of topics and technologies. We're excited about the camp for a lot of reasons: our CEO Tiffany Farriss has been asked to give the keynote, members of our team are leading a variety of sessions and providing training, and, of course, simply the opportunity to be in attendance.
Web accessibility is about making websites accessible to people with disabilities. Those disabilities include everything from blindness and varying degrees of vision impairment to a broken bone in a dominant hand to cognitive disabilities such as dyslexia. Making websites usable by those with disabilities is not as difficult as you may have been led to believe. There are things that are considered just plain good practice in building a website that can make a site vastly more accessible to all. Here are 5 things that can easily be accomplished with most sites:
Drupal is a great platform for commerce. For simple tasks it’s very easy to get started with the Commerce Kickstart distribution, but there’s no consensus on what to use for more complex features. This means you might need to perform a long research to be able to choose a solution for more complex e-commerce tasks.
In a recent project we needed a solution for recurring payments, so I thought I’d share the results of our research.
When your customers pay for your service or product periodically, you need recurring payments. Subscriptions are a good example.
For recurring payments you need to handle the following: