All RPGs and Storygames by Tod Foley are now available at DrivethruRPG and RPGnow. Bring these games to your table!
CMS Content Sync is a follow up project from Drupal Content Sync.
CMS Content Sync is a module that provides content synchronization features between multiple Drupal sites using a Node.js based sync core. Please checkout the Introduction page after module installation for further details.
The service in combination with this module provides the following features
...and those unofficial apps aren't to blame for Fortnite's decision to bypass the official store either, according to an interview with Polygon. ...
Riot Games co-founder Marc Merrill details how the company is approaching a potential second game in an interview with Variety. ...
Gamasutra contributor Katherine Cross examines World of Warcraft's latest expansion, Battle for Azeroth, and how it may have been too quick to set fire to one of its few truly unique ideas. ...
Over the last few months we've worked with more and more Drupal 8 sites. Those projects all had one thing in common ... they used the Drupal Paragraphs module.
Paragraphs is a very popular module for handling content in Drupal 8.
Paragraphs works in a similar way to content fields, but also provides a wide range of options for the design, layout and grouping of your content.
If you have a great talk that would fit in the Business & Marketing track at Game Developers Conference 2019, organizers want to hear it, and they're taking submissions - but only through August 16th! ...
"Editor Sidebar Menu" (esm) adds a configurable sidebar to your form display.
This helps users navigate through long forms with many fields and fieldgroups.
- Field Group Module has to be installed
Note: This module works best with Seven Theme and comes with default styling which can be overriden. Only desktop and
tablet viewport is supported.
It is easy to not care about accessibility, mainly because we generally don't see or understand how people with disabilities use our applications. Frankly, even usability testing can become an afterthought when it comes to building websites. There are lots of move parts to a website or an application, and it is hard to pause and ask can someone access this information using just their keyboard and/or a screen reader. The more accessible your website is, the more users you can reach and engage with your website's mission or purpose.
At Design4Drupal in Boston, caring about accessibility became the central theme for my presentation, titled ’Webform Accessibility'. After I gave my presentation, I created Issue #2979628: [meta] Improve Webform Accessibility and started fixing some obvious and not-so-obvious issues with the Webform module for Drupal 8. Andrew Macpherson, one of the Drupal Accessibility Topic maintainers, was kind enough to spend an entire train ride from NYC to Boston discussing (via Drupal Slack) form related accessibility issues and how to resolve them.
There are tools that can show you obvious problems
The most common form accessibility issue I see across the web is a failure to provide descriptive labels for form inputs. Labeling form inputs makes it possible for a screen reader to describe what input value is expected, as well as determine how it’s going to be used. For example, a screen reader needs to be able to identify a website's search box so that users can find content quickly. The solution is to provide a hidden label or title attribute to a site's search...Read More