Drupal

You’ve decided to implement social sign-on on your website. That’s potentially a good move. However, there are several factors that you need to consider before implementing social sign-on.

Let’s take a look at four factors that you should consider when implementing social sign-on.

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In typical Drupal fashion, you are provided with a wide variety of tools when integrating a social networking solution with your site. In fact Drupal.org has a huge community of developers that have created in-depth forums and documentation that will help you choose the right social solution for your needs (and developing skills). There is a full list of social networking-related modules on the Drupal.org site, click here.

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In the competitive battle of Content Management Systems (CMS) solutions the current top three contenders are the famous WordPress, the powerful Drupal and the mid-range Joomla. If these CMSs were daytime TV: WordPress would be the uber chic and popular Rachael Ray with its multi-faceted approach, Joomla would be the informative Dr. OZ with its powerful backbone and toolset and Drupal would be the highly analytical Dr. Phil. If you cannot stand Oprah and her offshoots then completely disregard the last comment but read on.

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If the easy to use WordPress and the powerful Drupal had a love child—it would be Joomla. The goofily named CMS solution is a hybrid between the plug and play WordPress blogging platform with the extensive development toolbox in Drupal. Think of Joomla as a middle of the road solution for someone who can be more technical than WP requires but not up to the challenge of learning the incredibly complex Drupal.

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If WordPress had a show in Vegas it would be Celine Dion. WordPress is by far the most popular CMS platform around—having reached Bieber-like status. Referring to WordPress as a CMS is debatable though as technically it is closer to a blogging platform then CMS. Only recently has it upgraded and added a sufficient amount of plugins that it can mimic a CMS.

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The name Drupal was adjusted from the Dutch word ‘druppel’, or water droplet, and was named accidentally by Dutch creator Dries Buytaert when he misspelled the Dutch word for village ‘dorp’ while checking a domain name. Upon further consideration Buytaert thought his misspelling of Drupal simply sounded better, and kept it—giving us the name Drupal. Since its initial inception as a message board Drupal has come a long way as the accidentalness stopped there.

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