The Power of Personality in Games - by Caleb Compton Blogs - 29 October 2018 - 7:34am
These days it is all too common to hear that games are becoming less and less original. But is this the case?And what does it even mean to be original in the first place? This article looks at some ways to make your game feel original by adding personalit
Categories: Game Theory & Design

This is not another postmortem - by Jonathan Prat Blogs - 29 October 2018 - 7:26am
A year ago we relased The Fall of Lazarus. It cost $162.972 and it made $5.155. This is not another postmortem, its a story with letters and numbers, successes and mistakes. If our experience helps somebody, great. Writting it has already helped us.
Categories: Game Theory & Design

Unity Game Development Progress - by Alexander Tikadze Blogs - 29 October 2018 - 7:26am
Game Developing Progress
Categories: Game Theory & Design Drupal Pullquotes

Planet Drupal - 29 October 2018 - 7:22am

"Pullquotes", as described here, differ from blockquotes because they duplicate a section of text within the page, and get styled in a way that draws the reader's attention to the quote. As such, one simple solution that I've been using is to allow content editors to select a section of text while editing and click a button in the interface to designate it as a pullquote.

Categories: Drupal

Adding support for Dark Mode to web applications

Dries Buytaert - 29 October 2018 - 7:00am

MacOS Mojave, Apple's newest operating system, now features a Dark Mode interface. In Dark Mode, the entire system adopts a darker color palette. Many third-party desktop applications have already been updated to support Dark Mode.

Today, more and more organizations rely on cloud-based web applications to support their workforce; from Gmail to Google Docs, SalesForce, Drupal, WordPress, GitHub, Trello and Jira. Unlike native desktop applications, web applications aren't able to adopt the Dark Mode interface. I personally spend more time using web applications than desktop applications, so not having web applications support Dark Mode defeats its purpose.

This could change as the next version of Safari adds a new CSS media query called prefers-color-scheme. Websites can use it to detect if Dark Mode is enabled.

I learned about the prefers-color-scheme media query on Jeff Geerling's blog, so I decided to give it a try on my own website. Because I use CSS variables to set the colors of my site, it took less than 30 minutes to add Dark Mode support on Here is all the code it took:

@media (prefers-color-scheme: dark) { :root { --primary-font-color: #aaa; --secondary-font-color: #777; --background-color: #222; --table-zebra-color: #333; --table-hover-color: #444; --hover-color: #333; } }

If you use MacOS Mojave, Safari 12.1 or later, and have Dark Mode enabled, my site will be shown in black:

It will be interesting to see if any of the large web applications, like Gmail or Google Docs will adopt Dark Mode. I bet they will, because it adds a level of polish that will be expected in the future.

Categories: Drupal

Dries Buytaert: Adding support for Dark Mode to web applications

Planet Drupal - 29 October 2018 - 7:00am

MacOS Mojave, Apple's newest operating system, now features a Dark Mode interface. In Dark Mode, the entire system adopts a darker color palette. Many third-party desktop applications have already been updated to support Dark Mode.

Today, more and more organizations rely on cloud-based web applications to support their workforce; from Gmail to Google Docs, SalesForce, Drupal, WordPress, GitHub, Trello and Jira. Unlike native desktop applications, web applications aren't able to adopt the Dark Mode interface. I personally spend more time using web applications than desktop applications, so not having web applications support Dark Mode defeats its purpose.

This could change as the next version of Safari adds a new CSS media query called prefers-color-scheme. Websites can use it to detect if Dark Mode is enabled.

I learned about the prefers-color-scheme media query on Jeff Geerling's blog, so I decided to give it a try on my own website. Because I use CSS variables to set the colors of my site, it took less than 30 minutes to add Dark Mode support on Here is all the code it took:

@media (prefers-color-scheme: dark) { :root { --primary-font-color: #aaa; --secondary-font-color: #777; --background-color: #222; --table-zebra-color: #333; --table-hover-color: #444; --hover-color: #333; } }

If you use MacOS Mojave, Safari 12.1 or later, and have Dark Mode enabled, my site will be shown in black:

It will be interesting to see if any of the large web applications, like Gmail or Google Docs will adopt Dark Mode. I bet they will, because it adds a level of polish that will be expected in the future.

Categories: Drupal

Specbee: Guiding Higher Education Beyond The Classrooms With Content Management Systems

Planet Drupal - 29 October 2018 - 6:26am

Over the past 2 decades, the advancements in technology have been tremendous and these changes have played a major role in allowing educational institutions to move into a teaching and learning method inspired and driven by technology. However, the changes while creating new opportunities for students, have brought upon new obstacles for colleges and universities to overcome

Categories: Drupal

Amedia aID Login

New Drupal Modules - 29 October 2018 - 6:08am


Categories: Drupal

How writing a TTRPG strengthened my Chinese-Canadian identity

Gnome Stew - 29 October 2018 - 6:00am

It’s 2018, and with the release of Crazy Rich Asians we’re starting to see a proliferation in high profile projects by Asian American and Asian Canadian creators in film and television. But the way I see it right now, the Asian design community in tabletop roleplaying games finds itself in a situation similar to that of mainstream North American cinema in the late 90s and early 2000s.

On episode 14 of the Fun with Dumb podcast, Dante Basco, best known for his groundbreaking roles as Rufio in Hook and Zuko in Avatar: The Last Airbender, said “99% of Asian roles you’ve seen in your lifetime…roles I’ve played and seen…have been the experiences of a white man”. The same goes for tabletop roleplaying games. With the legacy of Orientalist works such as Oriental Adventures (1985) and the continued popularity of Legend of the Five Rings (1995-present), consumers continue to face selective renderings of “Asian cultures” designed for western audiences. Similarly, with others like The Mountain Witch and High Plains Samurai, predominantly white consumers are given the means to explore and integrate cultural tropes from East Asian cultures into their games.

Now don’t get me wrong, these kinds of games aren’t necessarily racist. They’re just damaging in their misrepresentative natures and reliance on dated tropes.

They don’t tell our stories or enable people to tell real Asian stories.

But here’s the catch. We don’t want to be a reactive community. We can’t just shout into the void calling for proper, positive representation in RPGs. If we want to design games, consume games, and represent ourselves in ways we want, we have to do what creators in Hollywood did. Participate or remain underrepresented. Tell your stories or remain invisible. Act with your dollars and create the projects that you want on the market.

So I did just that and made my voice heard in the Canadian gaming community.

On Curiosity in Focus, the podcast I independently produce, I interviewed a retired engineer named Jack Gin. At the request of the Chinese Canadian Military Museum Society, Jack had recently discovered a lost story from the First World War that would forever change the direction of my life. It was about Frederick Lee – a Chinese Canadian man who never returned from France during the First World War. Frederick was one of approximately 300 Canadians of Chinese ancestry who served with the Canadian Expeditionary Force and the only known Canadian born Chinese soldier to die in combat during the Great War. In the face of widespread social and legal discrimination faced by Chinese communities in Canada, Frederick saw combat during the Battle of Vimy Ridge as a machine gunner for the 172nd (Rocky Mountain Rangers) Battalion and was later killed during the Battle of Hill 70. Like me, Frederick was a Canadian-born Chinese man from a family that emigrated from southern China.

His story is simultaneously heartbreaking and inspiring. It’s one of self-sacrifice, loss, and a search for belonging.

Sounds like it’d fit perfectly into a tabletop RPG, right? I think so! So I searched, looking for a game that might allow me to tell stories in a WWI setting. There was Weird War I – Savage Worlds or Wraith: The Great War, two alternate historical spins on a First World War infused by the dark arts and supernatural. These were naturally not the best choice due to their fantastical elements. PATROL: The Trench Raiders, an expansion of PATROL – A Vietnam War Roleplaying Game and OneDice WWI also presented themselves as an option. And of course, many of the setting agnostic systems like Fate would also work.

I wanted depth. I wanted a game that included a rich historical setting that provided a backdrop through which to tell a characteristically Canadian story. Beyond the readily available games that feature a pseudo-feudal Japanese setting sprinkled with aspects of other Asian cultures, there exist few games in other genres that feature Asian characters or stories.

So alongside two friends, we began to write one of our own – Ross Rifles.  

Ross Rifles is a Powered by the Apocalypse game where players create and inhabit fictional members of the Canadian Expeditionary Force (CEF) stationed on the Western Front. The game will not only teach players about Canada’s contribution to WWI but also highlight the struggles and sacrifices made by Canadians of all backgrounds to the war effort. This process would deepen my connection with Asian-Canadian history and complicate my understanding of who could be a member of the Canadian Expeditionary Force during one of Canada’s defining conflicts. When conducting research for this book, I was unsurprised to see that most popular sources of the war featured almost exclusively white men fighting in the name of Canada. This wasn’t the war I had come to learn about. This wasn’t the complicated and diverse fighting force I was trying to tell stories about. For me, like Frederick Lee, belonging was really important. From my perspective, Ross Rifles is about telling the story of those underrepresented in history texts and WWI media. It’s about complicating our understanding of Canadian identity during the early 20th century. It’s also a way for me to contribute to my own community here in Canada.

So let’s write our own games, create our own networks, and represent ourselves.

Daniel Kwan (@danielhkwan) is one-third of Dundas West Games and Level Up Gaming. You can learn more about Ross Rifles at He’s a creative producer, teacher, GM for Hire, and co-host of the Asians Represent! podcast (@aznsrepresent) on the ONE SHOT Podcast Network. 

Categories: Game Theory & Design

Drupal core announcements: Drupal 7.61 pre-release announcement; planned release date: Wednesday, November 7th, 2018

Planet Drupal - 29 October 2018 - 5:28am

Drupal 7.61 - the next planned minor release of Drupal 7 - is scheduled for Wednesday, November 7th, 2018. Minor releases include new features, usability improvements, and backwards-compatible API improvements.

The release will feature full compatibility for PHP 7.2 and so far includes the following changes:

- File upload validation functions and hook_file_validate() implementations are
now always passed the correct file URI.
- The default form cache expiration of 6 hours is now configurable (API
- Allowed callers of drupal_http_request() to optionally specify an explicit
Host header.
- Allowed the + character to appear in usernames.
- PHP 7.2: Fixed Archive_Tar incompatibility.
- PHP 7.2: Removed deprecated function each().
- PHP 7.2: Avoid count() calls on uncountable variables.
- PHP 7.2: Removed deprecated create_function() call.
- PHP 7.2: Make sure variables are arrays in theme_links().
- Fixed theme-settings.php not being loaded on cached forms

At core committer discretion important bug fixes might be added prior to release and this post will be updated to inform of further changes.

Thanks for your patience,

The Drupal 7 core committer team

Categories: Drupal Blog: Top Tips for Aspiring Drupal Developers

Planet Drupal - 29 October 2018 - 3:49am

In this post, I take a look at some Drupal development tips for aspiring Drupal Developers.

Categories: Drupal

orkjerns blogg: Drupalcamp Oslo is coming up, and it is going to be awesome!

Planet Drupal - 29 October 2018 - 2:34am
Drupalcamp Oslo is coming up, and it is going to be awesome! admin Mon, 10/29/2018 - 11:19

In just a few weeks the Norwegian Drupal association will host the annual Drupalcamp oslo (9-10th of November). If you have not already booked your tickets, now is the time!

Great featured speakers

We are very pleased with our program this year. In addition to the rest of the program, we are proud of our invited featured speakers:

Senior technical architect justafish from Lullabot is coming to speak about the JavaScript modernization initiative! If you are not already aware of the work going on in core in this area, don't miss this opportunity to get a first hand view at the exciting progress!

CEO and co-founder of 1xINTERNET baddysonja is having a session about how "Drupal is full of opportunities". Come and get inspired about the Drupal ecosystem, with a focus on contribution and volenteering!

Also joining us is security team member Stella Power, Managing Director and founder of Annertech.

Open source in the public sector

But not only that: The first half of Friday will be dedicated to the subject "open source in the public sector". It will be a segment that will be free to attend for everyone, trying to bring attention to the subject especially for Norway, where we still have a way to go in this area (my own subjective opinion). It will feature national and international case studies as well as Jeffrey A. “jam” McGuire talking about international trends.

What are you waiting for?

The preliminary program is available here, and we still have early bird tickets for just a few days more.

Welcome everyone! See you there!

Categories: Drupal

Fuzzy Thinking: Ambush!

RPGNet - 29 October 2018 - 12:00am
Fuzzy improvisation.
Categories: Game Theory & Design

Voting Rules D8

New Drupal Modules - 28 October 2018 - 11:51pm
Categories: Drupal

Code Karate: How to Install Drupal 8 Modules

Planet Drupal - 28 October 2018 - 11:25pm
Episode Number: 212

In this episode, we will cover five different ways to download and install modules in Drupal 8. Yes, that’s right, FIVE different ways! If you are just getting started with Drupal or are transitioning from Drupal 7 to Drupal 8, this is a great place to start. Once you understand all the ways to download and install modules, you can make the decision on which option works best for you.

Check out the Code Karate Patreon page

Tags: DevOpsDrupalDrupal 8Drupal BasicsDrushDrupal Planet
Categories: Drupal

OSTraining: Dropdown Menus in Drupal 8 with the Superfish Module

Planet Drupal - 28 October 2018 - 10:00pm

If you want to build a large, multi-level drop-down menu in Drupal 8, then the Superfish module is a great choice.

The Superfish module makes use of the jQuery Superfish menu plugin, which is useful for multi-level drop-down menus. Superfish has more features than most dropdown menus. It supports touch devices and keyboard interaction.

Categories: Drupal

Video Game Deep Cuts: Killing Sims, Redeeming Deus Ex's Tools

Social/Online Games - Gamasutra - 28 October 2018 - 9:49pm

This week's highlights include a morbid piece on killing in-game characters in The Sims series, a plethora of writing around the launch of Red Dead Redemption 2, and an interview on the tools used to make the classic Deus Ex. ...

Categories: Game Theory & Design

Entity Toolbar

New Drupal Modules - 28 October 2018 - 7:23pm

This module provides a UI to create new toolbars that lists entity types alphabetically.

This is helpful for large sites with entity types with many bundles. It allows you to easily
access the subpages of the entity type, such as the "Manage fields" or "Manage display"
local tasks for a particular entity type more easily from the admin toolbar drop down menus.

Out of the box there are configs for node, paragraph and taxonomy bundle toolbars.

Categories: Drupal

My thoughts on IBM buying Red Hat for $34 billion

Dries Buytaert - 28 October 2018 - 5:16pm

It was just announced that IBM bought Red Hat for $34 billion in cash. Wow!

I remember taking the bus to the local bookstore to buy the Red Hat Linux 5.2 CD-ROMs. It must have been 1998. Ten years later, Red Hat acted as an inspiration for starting my own Open Source business.

While it's a bit sad to see the largest, independent Open Source company get acquired, it's also great news for Open Source. IBM has been a strong proponent and contributor to Open Source, and its acquisition of Red Hat should help accelerate Open Source even more. IBM has the ability to introduce Open Source to more organizations in a way that Red Hat never could.

Just a few weeks ago, I wrote that 2018 is a breakout year for Open Source businesses. The acquisition of Red Hat truly cements that, as this is one of the largest acquisitions in the history of technology. It's very exciting to see that the largest technology companies in the world are getting comfortable with Open Source as part of their mainstream business.

Thirty-four billion is a lot of money, but IBM had to do something big to get back into the game. Public cloud gets all the attention, but hybrid cloud is just now setting up for growth. It was only last year that both Amazon Web Services and Google partnered with VMware on hybrid cloud offerings, so IBM isn't necessarily late to the hybrid cloud game. Both IBM and Red Hat are big believers in hybrid cloud, so this acquisition makes sense and helps IBM compete with Amazon, Google and Microsoft in terms of hybrid cloud.

In short, this should be great for Open Source, it should be good for IBM, and it should be healthy for the cloud wars.

PS: I predict that Jim Whitehurst becomes IBM's CEO in less than five years.

Categories: Drupal

Liip: Drupal Europe 2018

Planet Drupal - 28 October 2018 - 4:00pm

In 2017, Drupal Association decided not to host a DrupalCon Europe 2018 due to waning attendance and financial losses. They took some time to make the European event more sustainable. After this, the Drupal community decided to organise a Drupal Europe event in Darmstadt, Germany in 2018. My colleagues and I joined the biggest European Drupal event in October and here is my summary of few talks I really enjoyed!


By Dries Buytaert
Track: Drupal + Technology
Recording and slides

This year, Dries Buytaert focuses on improvements made for Drupal users such as content creators, evaluators and developers.

Compared to last year, Drupal 8 contributions increased by 10% and stable modules released by 46%. Moreover, a steady progress is noticeable. Especially in many core initiatives like the last version of Drupal 8 which is shipped with features and improvements created from 4 core initiatives.

Content creators are the key-decision makers in the selection of a CMS now. Their expectations have changed: they need flexibility but also simpler tools to edit contents. The layout_builder core module gives some solutions by enabling to edit a content inline and drag-and-dropping elements in different sections. The management of medias has been improved too and there is a possibility to prepare different “states” of contents using workspaces module. But the progress doesn’t stop here. The next step is to modernize the administrative UI with a refresh of the Seven administration theme based on React. Using this modern framework makes it familiar to Javascript (JS) developers and is building a bridge with the JS community.

Drupal took a big step forward for evaluators as it provides a demo profile called “Umami” now. Evaluators have a clear understanding of what kind of websites can be produced by Drupal and how it works by navigating through the demo website.
The online documentation on has also been reorganized with a clear separation of Drupal 7 and Drupal 8. It provides some getting-started guides too. Finally, a quick-install link is available to have a website running within 3 clicks and 1 minute 27 seconds!

Developers experience has been improved as well: minor releases are now supported for 12 months instead of the former 4 weeks. Teams will have more time to plan their updates efficiently. Moreover, Gitlab will be adopted within the next months to manage the code contributions. This modern collaborative tool will encourage more people to participate to projects.

Regarding the support of the current Drupal versions, Dries shares that Symfony 3, the base component of Drupal 8 will be end-of-life by 2021. To keep the CMS secure, it implies to be end-of-life by November 2021 and Drupal 9 should be released in 2020. The upgrade from Drupal 8 to Drupal 9 should be smooth as long as you stay current with the minor releases and don’t use modules with deprecated APIs.
The support of Drupal 7 has been extended to November 2021 as the migration path from Drupal 7 to Drupal 8 is not stable with multilingualism yet.

Slide from Driesnote showing current state of Drupal.

Last but not least, DrupalCon is coming back next year and will be held in Amsterdam!

JavaScript modernisation initiative

By Cristina Chumillas, Lauri Eskola, Matthew Grill, Daniel Wehner and Sally Young
Track: Drupal + Technology
Recording and slides

After a lot of discussions on which JS framework will be used to build the new Drupal administrative experience, React was finally chosen for its popularity.

The initiative members wanted to focus on the content editing experience. This affects a big group of Drupal users. The goal was to simplify and modernize the current interface. Furthermore, embracing practices that are familiar to JS developers so they can easier join the Drupal community.
On one hand, a UX team ran some user tests. Those showed that users like the flexibility they have with Drupal interface but dislike its complexity usually. A comparative study was ran to know what has been used in other tools or CMSs too. On the other hand, the User Interface (UI) team worked on the redesign of the administrative interface and built a design system based on components. The refreshment of the Seven administration theme is ongoing.
Another group worked on prototyping the User Experience (UX) and User Interface (UI) changes with React. For instance, if an editor quits a page without saving they's last changes, a popup appears to restore the last changes. This is possible due to contents stored to the state of the application.

You can see a demo of the new administrative UI in the video (go to 20 minutes 48 seconds):

Demo of the new administrative UI in Drupal 8

If you are interested, you can install the demo and of course join the initiative!

Drupal Diversity & Inclusion: Building a stronger community

By Tara King and Elli Ludwigson
Track: Drupal Community

Diversity in gender, race, ethnicity, immigration status, disability, religion etc. helps a lot. Proven it makes a team more creative, collaborative and effective.

Tara King and Elli Ludwigson who are part of the Drupal Diversity and Inclusion team presented how Drupal is building a stronger and smarter community. The initial need was to make Drupal a safer place for all. Especially for the less visible ones at community events such as women, minorities and people with disabilities.
The group addressed several issues, such as racism, sexism, homophobia, language barriers etc. with different efforts and initiatives. For example, diversity is highlighted and supported in Drupal events: pronoun stickers are distributed, #WeAreDrupal hashtag is used on Twitter and social events are organized for underrepresented people as well. Moreover, the group has released an online resource library, which collects articles about diversity. All of this is ongoing and new initiatives were created. Helping people finding jobs or attracting more diverse people as recruiters are only two to name.

Diversity and Inclusion flyer, photo by Paul Johnson, license CC BY-NC 2.0 All-gender restrooms sign, photo by Gábor Hojtsy, license CC BY-SA 2.0

If you are interested in the subject and would like to be involved, there are weekly meetings in #diversity-inclusion Drupal Slack channel. You can join the contrib team or work on the issue queue too.

Willy Wonka and the Secure Container Factory

By Dave Hall
Track: DevOps + Infrastructure

Docker is a tool that is designed to create, deploy and run applications easily by using containers. It is also about “running random code downloaded from the internet and running it as root”. This quote points out how it is important to maintain secure containers. David Hall illustrates this with practical advice and images from the “Willy Wonka and the chocolate factory” movie. Here is a little recap:

  • Have a light image: big images will slow down deployments and also increase the attack surface. Install an Alpine distribution rather than a Debian which is about 20 times lighter;
  • Check downloaded sources very carefully: for instance, you can use wget command and validate checksum for a file. Plus you can scan your images to check vulnerabilities using tools like Microscanner or Clair;
  • Use continuous development workflows: build a plan to maintain your Docker images, using a good Continous Integration / Continous Delivery (CI/CD) system and document it;
  • Specify a user in your dockerfile: running root on a container is the same as running root on the host. You need to reduce the actions of a potential attacker;
  • Measure your uptime in hours/days: it is important to rebuild and redeploy often to potentially avoid having a compromised system for a long time.

Now you are able to incorporate these advice into your dockerfiles in order to build a safer factory than Willy Wonka’s.

Decoupled Drupal: Implications, risks and changes from a business perspective

By Michael Schmid
Track: Agency + Business

Before 2016, Michael Schmid and his team worked on fully Drupal projects. Ever since they are working on progressive and fully decoupled projects.
A fully decoupled website means that frontend is not handled with Drupal but with a JS framework such as React. This framework is “talking” to Drupal via an API such as GraphQL. It also means, that all interactions from Drupal are gone: views with filters, webforms, comments etc. If a module provides frontend, it is not useable anymore and needs to be somehow re-implemented.
When it comes to progressive decoupled websites, frontend stack is still built with Drupal. But some parts are implemented with a JS framework. You can have data provided by APIs or injected from Drupal too. The advantage is that you can benefit from Drupal components and don’t need to re-implement everything. A downside of it are conflicts with CSS styling and build systems handled on both sides. Therefore you need to have a clear understanding of what does what.

To be able to run such projects successfully, it is important to train every developer in new technologies: JS has evolved and parts of the logic can be built with it. We can say that backenders can do frontend now. In terms of hiring it means, you can hire full stack developers but also JS engineers. Attracting more developers as they love working with JS frameworks such as React on a global level.

Projects are investments which continue over time and expect failures at the beginning. These kinds of projects are more complex than regular Drupal ones, they can fail or go over budget. Learn from your mistakes and share them with your team in retrospectives. It is also very important to celebrate successes!
Clients request decoupled projects to have a faster and cooler experience for users. They need to understand that this is an investment that will pay off in the future.

Finally, fully decoupled Drupal is a trend for big projects and other CMSs are already using decoupled out of the box. Drupal needs to focus on a better editor experience and a better API. There might also be projects that require simple backend edition instead of Drupal.

Hackers automate but the Drupal Community still downloads updates on or: Why we need to talk about Auto Updates

By Joe Noll and Hernani Borges de Freitas
Track: Drupal + Technology
Recording and slides

In 2017, 59% of Drupal users were still downloading modules from In other words, more than half of the users didn’t have any automatisation processes to install modules. Knowing that critical security updates were released in the past months and it is only a matter of hours until a website gets potentially hacked, it comes crucial to have a process to automate these updates.
The update can be quite complex and may take time: installing the update, reviewing the changes, deploying on a test environment, testing either automatically or manually and deploying on production. However this process can be simplify with automation in place.

There is a core initiative to support small-to-medium sites owners that usually are not taking care of security updates. The idea is a process to download the code and update sources in the Drupal directory.
For more complex websites, automating the composer workflow with a CI pipeline is recommended. Everytime a security update is released, the developer pushes it manually in the pipeline. The CI system builds an installation containing the security fix within a new branch. This will be deployed automatically to a non-productive environment where tests can be done and build approved. Changes can be merged and deployed on production afterwards.

Update strategy slide by Joe Noll and Hernani Borges de Freitas

To go further, the update_runner module focuses on automatizing the first part by detecting an update and firing up a push for an update job.

Conclusion Meeting the Swiss Drupal community, photo by Josef Dabernig, license CC BY-NC-SA 2.0

We are back with fresh ideas, things we are curious to try and learnings from great talks! We joined social events in the evenings too. Therefore we exchanged with other drupalists, in particular with the Swiss Drupal community! This week went so fast. Thank you Drupal Europe organizers for making this event possible!

Header image credits: Official Group Photo Drupal Europe Darmstadt 2018 by Josef Dabernig, license CC BY-NC-SA 2.0.

Categories: Drupal


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