Essential capabilities of content management are the abilities to view the 'change history' of a content item, to compare various versions with one another, and optionally, to revert to a previous version of a content item.
In this article, Darci Hanning discusses how to use versioning in Plone to examine the history of changes made to a content item, to preview and compare versions, and to revert to a previous version of a content item.Read Safely Manage Different Versions of Content with Plone in full
The accordion widget is a robust and highly configurable widget that allows you to save space on your web pages by only displaying a certain section of related content at any one time. This is like a tabbed interface but positioned vertically instead of horizontally. It's easy for your visitors to use and it's easy for us to implement. It has a range of configurable properties that can be used to customize its appearance and behaviour. It also has a series of methods that allow you to control it programmatically.
In the previous part of this article, we looked at the structure of an accordion widget and its configurable properties. In this second part by Dan Wellman, we will cover the following topics:
- Built-in types of animation
- Custom accordion events
In order to simplify parallelism complexities and to avoid many concurrency pains, we must use the object-oriented capabilities offered by the C# programming language and design patterns. In this article, we will drastically simplify the creation of new parallelized code avoiding some advanced concurrent programming difficulties. Reading this article by Gastón C. Hillar and following the exercises we shall :
- Learn to combine single-threaded code with multithreaded code
- Use of object-oriented design patterns to simplify the creation of parallelized code
- Solve various problems to specialize in segmentation algorithms and achieve thread affinity
- Encapsulate multithreaded algorithms to create high-performance and safer independent pieces
- Learn to avoid problems with design instead of solving them using very difficult-to-apply algorithms
Just like building a house, you need to have a strong foundation and framework to support a site that is built to last, without needing any major rebuilding in the future. Proper planning from the beginning will go a long way towards having a site that is easy to maintain. In this article, Tom Conklin will show us how to structure and organize your content so that your site is poised to grow.Read Structure the Content on your Plone Site in full