Drupal PNG Transparent Images

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Submitted by on Feb 4, 2022

Drupal is a PHP-based web content management system (CMS) that is free and open-source. It is provided under the GNU General Public License. Drupal is used by at least 13% of the top 10,000 websites in the world, ranging from personal blogs to business, political, and government websites. Drupal is also used for knowledge management and corporate cooperation in systems.

The Drupal community had more than 1.39 million members as of March 2021, with 121,000 users actively contributing, resulting in more than 46,800 free modules that extend and customize Drupal functionality, over 2,900 free themes that change the look and feel of Drupal, and at least 1,300 free distributions that allow users to set up a complex, use-specific Drupal in fewer steps.

Drupal core, the standard edition of Drupal, includes the most fundamental functionalities found in content management systems. User account creation and management, menu management, RSS feeds, taxonomy, page layout modification, and system administration are just a few examples. Drupal core may be used to create a simple website, a single- or multi-user blog, an Internet forum, or a community website that allows users to contribute content.

Drupal also refers to itself as a framework for web applications. When compared to other well-known frameworks, Drupal fulfills the majority of the commonly acknowledged functionality criteria for web frameworks.

Despite the fact that Drupal has a comprehensive API for developers, basic Web site installation and management do not necessitate programming knowledge.

Drupal may be installed on any computer that has a PHP-capable web server and a database to store content and configuration.

Drupal was created as a discussion board by Dries Buytaert and became an open source project in 2001. Drupal is the English translation of the Dutch word druppel, which meaning “drop” (as in a water droplet). The name was inspired by the now-defunct Drop.org website, whose code eventually became Drupal. Because of the site’s communal characteristics, Buytaert planned to call it “dorp” (Dutch for “village”), but mistyped it when verifying the domain name and decided the error sounded nicer.

Drupal’s popularity soared in 2003 as it assisted in the creation of “DeanSpace” for Howard Dean, one of the Democratic Party’s primary contenders for the 2004 presidential election. DeanSpace supported a decentralized network of roughly 50 separate, unauthorized pro-Dean websites using open-source Drupal software, allowing fans to engage directly with one another as well as with the campaign. After Dean’s campaign finished, members of his Web team pursued their interest in establishing a Web platform that might promote political action by forming CivicSpace Labs in July 2004, which was “the first firm with full-time staff that was developing and distributing Drupal technology.” Other businesses began to specialize in Drupal development as well. Hundreds of merchants offering Drupal-related services were listed on the Drupal website by 2013.

Drupal is still being developed by a community as of 2014. Between July 2007 and June 2008, the Drupal.org site served over 1.4 million downloads of Drupal software, a 125 percent increase over the previous year.

Drupal is used by about 1,180,000 websites as of January 2017. Hundreds of well-known organizations, including corporations, media and publishing enterprises, governments, non-profit organizations, schools, and people, are among them. Drupal has won three times in a row the Packt Open Source CMS Awards and the Webware 100.

Buytaert announced a code freeze for Drupal 7 on March 5, 2009, for September 1, 2009. Drupal 6 was published on February 13, 2008, and Buytaert announced a code freeze for Drupal 7 on March 5, 2009. On January 5, 2011, Drupal 7 was released, with celebrations held in a number of locations. After then, Drupal 5 maintenance was discontinued, and only Drupal 7 and Drupal 6 were maintained. Maintenance updates for Drupal 7 are published on a regular basis. The end-of-life for Drupal 7 was originally set for November 2021, however due to the impact of COVID-19, it has been moved back to November 28, 2022. On November 2, 2021, Drupal 8 will still be deprecated.

Drupal 8’s first release candidate (rc1) was revealed on October 7, 2015. Drupal 8 has a new user interface, WYSIWYG and in-place editing, improved mobile support, key contributed modules such as Views, Date, and Entity Reference, a new object-oriented backend leveraging Symfony components, revamped configuration management, and improved multilingual support. Over 3,200 core contributors have contributed to Drupal 8 rc1.

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