We hear you. When your site isn’t working properly you want it fixed immediately as the interrupted service may potentially harm your business. As your site likely contains numerous modules that are interwoven together to make your functionality unique, it’s important to drill down to the cause of the issue as efficiently as possible.

Today I’d like to review some of the troubleshooting steps you can take before contacting us (or your developer), and the information we’d love to see to help resolve the issue fast.

So you’ve got a shiny new website. It’s been built on Drupal, the best Open Source CMS platform on the planet. You can easily manage all the content on your website. It’s responsive and works beautifully on all devices. It’s so nice not to need your agency, or web shop anymore isn’t it - you have the power! But wait… one day you wake up, pour yourself a cup of joe and login to your site to post that press release that needs to go out today... and see this unnerving warning:

Performing Drupal site audits

Codi — September 3rd ’13 in Planet Drupal

Taking over an existing site from a contract developer or company that doesn't primarily build Drupal sites (or even some that do) can often be a daunting task.

Often we find our clients assume that all Drupal sites are created equal, and as we're taking it over we can just dive right in and start developing. Unfortunately that's not always the case so we end up doing a site audit.

A site audit accomplishes a couple things:

EvanAugust 27th ’13

One frequent request we receive from clients is the ability to output certain content on their sites (for example product spec sheets, reports, lists or pages) as a PDF file. The Print module has been our trusty go-to for a long time and the module maintainer has done a great job ensuring it's compatible with a number of PDF generating libraries, but if you've never been tasked with setting it up you might be wondering which library to use. In this blog post, I'll run through some of the advantages and disadvantages of each.

Articles relating to the magic of icon fonts are being published at an ever increasing rate. They have various methods of getting their ideas across, but the general theme revolves around ease of implementation, and efficacy when used in responsive development.

No longer do us designers have to worry about exporting multiple versions of our icons. This can now all be done by code. Need to adjust the colour? CSS. Need to change the size? CSS. Need to swap out an icon? … well, you get the point.