This session will introduce you to the fundamentals of API building that apply to ANY framework. What to think about, how to name resources etc.
A popular approach to making smaller applications instead of one monolythic hard to update application and separating responsibility for your different project needs. This is a great design pattern for teams and large websites.
Last Call Media has an immediate opening for a Senior Developer. Senior Developers can work from any location in the US, and are generously compensated for their skill.
In this informative session, you'll be introduced to the Joomla! Content Management System through a demonstration style presentation that walks you through the process of setting up a Joomla! site including categories, articles, menu items, modules, and template installation. We'll review the capabilities of the Joomla! Content Management system along with how to expand its core offerings with proprietary extensions, plugins and modules. Showcase websites will be included to illustrate the capabilities.
Learn the basics of what hypermedia adds to your API, and how API clients, from web apps to thick clients, evolve to focus on workflows, not URLs or data.
We will cover:
- Hypermedia Basics
- A simple API, with and without hypermedia elements, using HAL as the media type
We all want our Drupal sites to run faster. The need for speed only continues to increase as does the rapid growth of mobile users and the ever-expanding amount of rich content on the web. For many of us, Drupal is at the center – serving up our content to users who expect pages to load FAST. But despite its power, Drupal can be a performance bottleneck. For large projects, the solution may be as simple as provisioning additional hosting resources: more memory, additional server instances, load balancers, etc.
When front end developers talk about "design" they're usually talking about the look and feel that they're trying to create in the final product, not necessarily how it will be implemented. In this sense, it's easy to think about design as something static and tangible that can be directly copied from comp to CMS, but that's not how web projects work.