As e-commerce expands, more states are trying to regulate online purchases, web subscriptions and even free downloads. Because apps can instantly go global, this creates huge headaches for developers who now need to be aware of laws in places they've never been.
While exact numbers are unknown, estimates are that by 2020, more than 50 billion Internet of Things (IoT) devices will be sending your information and that of other consumers to manufacturers of those devices. There are many great features offered by IoT technology, but the price for this convenience is the loss of privacy.
Drupal 8 is packed with features designed to optimize performance (e.g. BigPipe). However, for busier sites, it may be desirable, or even necessary, to get a little bit more horsepower. One of the easiest ways to do this is to use a "caching backend", such as Redis, a very popular and reliable NoSQL platform. In this article, we'll explore just how simple it is to install and configure Redis as a caching backend for Drupal 8 on a Linux host.
One of the best changes implemented in Drupal 8 was the implementation of the Twig templating engine. Packed with features, it is light years beyond doing it the old way with native PHP template files (a la Drupal 7 and earlier). However, you may come across the need to "extend" it to add your own capabilities. In this article, we'll explore just how simple it is to add your own content filters to the template engine.
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