Drupal is a powerful open-source and flexible content management system (that’s why we love working with it). But lets face it, it’s earlier versions have a few “wrinkles.”
While PHP has drastically evolved in the past few years, Drupal has lagged behind a bit, especially with adopting and promoting solid software engineering pattern, such as object oriented programming, model-view-controller (MVC), or REST.
In this post, we’ll dig a little deeper in how the PHP Content Repository works with its sidekick Jackalope. You’ll see that its applications extend beyond content management and that a design based on the PHPCR offers tremendous flexibility.
WordPress is well-known the world over for its relative ease-of-use and plug-and-go capabilities. Businesses of all shapes and sizes use this content management system for all sorts of websites, from content sites to lead generation to e-commerce or even social networks.
Single Sign-On can eliminate friction in the user experience and can be implemented via a Symfony framework for user authentication between websites.
Using Prepared Statements in Symfony1.4 instead of other methods such as doInsert or creating an object in a loop.
An explanation of how a Uniform Resource Locator (“URL”) is affected by the Symfony1.4 framework including a discussion of route patterns, request URL translation and URL creation via Symfony1.4.
An analysis of the $7 Million investment into SensioLabs by CM-CIC Capital Privé and what such means for the future of Symfony both abroad and in the United States.