Today, 19th February 2019, Drupal has released an official warning in order to alert site administrators of an impending security release for Drupal 8 which will be released tomorrow, 20th February 2019.
Web development is a lucrative business. In fact, any job related to design, development or programming can be incredibly lucrative. Especially today. And freelancing, in particular, does come with its fair share of benefits.
The concern about whether Drupal is dying, losing popularity, or even becoming obsolete has been probed repeatedly for years. This question seems to reappear constantly, like a bad smell. And so, in 2019, is Drupal dead? No.
Even though it’s now been several years since Drupal 8 was released (November 2015), it’s a question many developers find themselves asking.
More and more web developers are considering freelancing. And realistically, it’s a viable, sustainable method of earning a long-term stable income, with the perks of being able to work with your own schedule and from anywhere you want.
So you’re passionate about starting a career in web development? Then you’re likely wondering where to start in terms of education, and whether it’s necessary to enroll in a college or university to become a Web Designer or Web Developer.
There are so many ways to build a website. In fact, the potential methods of launching a site, whether for personal or business purposes, are practically limitless in today’s web space.
So, it’s 2019 and you’re wondering whether it’s still necessary to test your website in older web browsers. It’s a great thought. With all the progression that the web space has seen, does your website really need to support older browsers?
One of the most important factors in building a successful web development career is time management. And as we all know, that problem only grows when you’re working solo as a freelancer.
Content management systems are touted at making everything easy.
Working with Drupal is one of the most lucrative career paths in web development today. Any position related to working with the CMS tends to pay very well in comparison to other, or competing, web development frameworks.
Do people still code HTML and CSS by hand? Of course they do.
The web development industry is big business. And as time progresses, the opportunities that the market has to offer are becoming increasingly more exciting.
Burnout is, quite simply, a result of overworking. And if there’s one thing that is common amongst web developers it’s just that.
For full-time web developers, having a great workspace is key to productivity and progress. In fact, for most web developers, not enough attention is paid to the creation of a space that fosters focus, growth, and good code.
Web developers come in all shapes and sizes. There are those of us who enjoy building the foundation for a long-term relationship with clients, and others who tire quickly of the same project.
Mura is an incredibly powerful content management system, which allows site administrators and website developers a great amount of flexibility and possibility for customization.
When working with Drupal, either as a beginner or a seasoned developer, you may find yourself scouring the web for a free Drupal theme that fits your needs. Free website themes and templates are a difficult territory to comment on.
Contrary to popular belief, qualifications do not make web developers. Web development is in fact, an intricate art form and I firmly believe that there are two main qualities that differentiate web developers:
Drupal is one of the most popular open-source content management systems used by web developers today. It’s often touted as the enterprise CMS of choice and is popular among businesses and organizations of all sizes.