In this blog article we have a look at some of the options available for applying translations in Magnolia.
This article explains the differences between Magnolia CMS licenses. It explains when to use Community Edition and the different Enterprise versions (Standard and Pro).
This article provides a high-level overview of the personalisation capabilities available in Magnolia CMS and explains some related concepts.
Upgrading your Magnolia 5.3.x project to a newer version 5.4.x should be an easy task, but even if we are speaking about two versions which are only 18 months apart, there are tweaks that have to be done, even for this small upgrade process.
This Magnolia training article follows a website editor making minor changes to a page using Magnolia CMS. It uses the Magnolia CMS Demo Area, hosted by Magnolia International, which provides an area for exploring and practising the CMS and its functionality.
We often get asked whether Magnolia's Standard Templating Kit is the best way to go when planning out a new Magnolia project. In this article we discuss some of the pros and cons associated with the STK to help you decide whether it fits the requirements of your Magnolia project.
A technical deep dive into our approach for exposing the complex business logic in GSK's NRT Behavioural Support Programme - which is implemented on the EPiServer CMS platform - via a new web services API.
Michael Bloomberg, major of New York and billionaire founder of Bloomberg, recently declared that he is going to learn to code, inspired by the Code Year campaign from Codecademy. Here's why we think more people need to follow his lead.
This example follows a site editor making minor changes to a page in a Magnolia CMS website and a site publisher reviewing that change before publishing it for public viewing. It uses the Magnolia CMS Demo Area, hosted by Magnolia International to provide an area for exploring and practising.
Magnolia CMS's publishing mechanism revolves around the concept of a server used for creating, editing and previewing content, available only to a limited group of users and known as the authoring instance, and one or more publicly accessible servers which operate in a read-only style, serving content over the web and known as public instances. In this short tutorial, we describe the concept.