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Because Drupal has so many options and so much flexibility, it can be a bit intimidating to newcomers. It doesn't show you examples of what it can do, and it kind of seems to do nothing by default. We realized people needed to be shown just how cool it really is, so we built a demo site to do just that. Check it out here: http://commerce.acromedia.comThe setup
We focused on making it only with out-of-the-box stuff, restricting ourselves to the features and functionality that exist within Drupal Commerce ecosystem itself. No custom code or modifications other than normal theming. That's right: Using only what's available out there now, we came up with a pretty amazing ecommerce site, if we do say so ourselves.
One caveat: we did make a custom theme for the demo, which you'll probably want to do anyway. There are the default Drupal themes, but most people are going to want to create a custom one. But that's a relatively simple task for a front-end developer; you don't need a back-end developer as well.
All the other setup can be done through basic Drupal UI point-and-click configuration. If you're somewhat savvy with configuring Drupal, you can do it all yourself in a very short time, and produce a truly phenomenal site.Sometimes you need some guidance
Many people wonder how it could possibly be so easy. We've been getting a lot of questions like, "How did you build this big amazing catalog?" And the truth is we didn't actually do that much. We just enabled and configured the functionality that was already available. Drupal has this great Search API (and associated modules, Solr and Facets) that lets you do a ton of search customizations for anything that's stored in Drupal (blog articles, users, products, whatever), so all you have to do is tweak the configurations and you get this amazing catalog.
It's not that hard, but it's not that intuitive either; you just need a little guidance and direction. Sometimes just seeing an example is enough to make you realize how easy it can be. And that's exactly what the demo provides. It features a checkout, tax configurations, some shipping options, and even a sample payment system. You can click around and check it out without fear of breaking things, the database resets every night.
When you go to the demo site initially, a popup is preseted with a bunch of guided tours, but you are of course free to ignore that and just play around with it yourself. We're also releasing a bunch of tutorial videos to help you. We also have a resources page that shows a lot of the different features you can check out.
Plus, all the source code for the demo, including the custom theme, is available on GitHub. Within the repo is a full database dump so you can set up the entire thing yourself locally (see the README.md). AND one of the Commerce module maintainers, Bojan Živanović, is taking some of the content and configuration from the demo and turning it into an installable demo store module.
It's seriously awesome. Check it out!Chat with us
If you'd like a personalized tour to discuss how Drupal Commerce fits into your omnichannel solution, give us a shout. We're happy to show and tell.
Provides anonymous user info on comments.
When a comment is authored by a user, the users 'compact' view mode will berendered. By default this view mode includes the user picture/avatar. For comments posted anonymously, there is no built-incapability to show info related to the account, because these anonymous accounts are not user entities. This module provides a way to show user info for anonymous users. You have the option of using a comment display mode in combination with a Twig template.
Webform allows you to create powerful forms in Drupal without writing any custom code. One feature I want to show you today is predefined options.
Predefined options ease the creation of forms by offering common lists such as days, months, time zones, titles, etc...
For example, if you want to add a select list where users choose a country, instead of manually entering in all countries yourself, use the predefined one that comes with the module.
Webform comes with around 30 predefined lists which can be added to radio buttons, checkboxes, select list and menus. You can also create your own.
If you have a website that will use the same set of options on multiple forms, look at creating a predefined options list to save time.
In this tutorial, you'll learn how to create and use predefined options.
This is module provide domain access control for any fieldable entities.Usage
Go to settings page admin/structure/domain/entities and enable entity types to manage domain access. After enabling entity types you can configure domain access for bundles of enabled entity types.
You can choose for each bundle the assignation behavior you want to use :
This module provides a new field type for displaying iframes.
The field provides the most basic settings for an iframe display: src,width and height.
Rendering is done using twig. So it's easy to override to fit your needs.
By default the module allows you to set a default value for the width (default 100% for responsiveness) and height.
The defaults can be overridden in the field settings.