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Modules

Modules The Cloud CMS user interface is an HTML / JavaScript application that comes pre-configured with a base application that is feature complete and out-of-the-box. It includes a ready-to-run content management and collaboration tool set for managing documents, web sites, mobile content and more. It also makes some default assumptions about page layout, placement of buttons, availability of functionality and role-based provisioning that may or may not match your desired workflow. Chances are

Score: 71.56871

Modules / Module Development

Module Development Common files that each module should have: module.json (where you give the module a name) install.js uninstall.js As soon as you have these files, the rest is up to you depending on what you would like to customize in the module. Take a look at some sample modules in our SDK UI Actions Configuration Service Bindings Evaluators Plugins Templates

Score: 36.613205

Modules / Register a Module

Register a Module All you need to build your own add-on modules is GitHub and some JavaScript / HTML skills. You can get started quickly by forking the Cloud CMS UI Sample Add-on Module repository on GitHub. This sample add-on works with the data set provided by the Sample Project (which is included with every free trial). Fork the Sample Module on GitHub Register your Module Note: To register your module, you must have Manager rights to your tenant. If you do not have Manager rights, you will e

Score: 13.675663

Docker / Maintenance / Upgrades

Upgrades This document provides technical guidance for upgrades. Upgrade to Cloud CMS Version 3.2 The Elastic Search version in this release has been updated from 1.7.1 to 6.2.4. Steps to follow to set up Docker 3.2: Download the Docker release 3.2 here. Download the Zip or Tar file of Elastic Search 6.2.4 here and then Unzip the package. Unzip the Docker release package, Create a new folder and paste the kit you use from the package. You can also replace your existing kit with the new release's

Score: 10.786964

My UI modules aren't deploying. What should I check?

If you're running an on-premise installation of Cloud CMS and are unable to deploy UI modules via the main user interface, here are a few tips and pointers. Things to consider: 1. When you click on the "Deploy Module" option, your a URL connection is made from the UI server back to the API server. Specifically, it invokes a POST to the route: /oneteam/modules/deploy Check your API side logs or any firewalls or proxies along the way to make sure that an API server receives this call. For example,

Score: 6.2665377

Content Modeling / Content Model Builder / Extend Field Templates

Extend Field Templates If you find the existing field templates still limited to your need, Modules allow you to add your own field template. In the following sample, we added a field template that provides a Summernote WYSIWYG editor. Default CKEditor WYSIWYG: Customized Summernote WYSIWYG: Get the code here in the SDK: https://github.com/gitana/sdk/tree/master/ui/modules/content-model/content-model-field

Score: 6.125119

Docker / UI Extensions

UI Extensions The Docker-based Cloud CMS UI provides additional extension patterns beyond the AMD-driven mechanism for user interface components and screens. Since Docker allows you to run on-premise, you can use these extension patterns to influence more foundational changes to the way the application works. Environment Variables When the Cloud CMS user interface starts up, it looks to environment variables to tell it whether there are any extensions available to be loaded. Extensions are store

Score: 5.961409

How can I reuse connections with the Java Driver?

The Cloud CMS Java Driver uses a thread local variable to store the authentication context it receives after connecting. This is perhaps unusual for folks who are coming from the JavaScript world but should be very familiar for anyone who works with common JavaScript frameworks such as Spring Framework or Spring Security. When the authentication completes, the Java Driver constructs a "Driver" object that it stores into a thread local variable using the following call: DriverContext.setDriver(dr

Score: 5.8538775

Cloud CMS Web and Mobile Forms

One of the things that Cloud CMS does really well is forms - specifically, web and mobile forms. If you’ve ever worked with the development of forms before, you know they’re pretty tricky to put together. You typically have back-end code that is responsible for taking a data structure, validating it and writing it to a database. And you also have front-end code which does user-facing data validation that is cosmetically appealing (pretty red boxes) and helpful. You need to think about customizin

Score: 5.6674957

Alpaca 1.0.3 Released!

We’re pleased to announce the release of Alpaca Web Forms 1.0.3 for jQuery, jQuery UI and jQuery Mobile. Alpaca is an open-source project that provides an easy way to render web forms using JSON schema. It consists of a jQuery plugin and provides a nice abstraction so that you can change form layouts, validation logic and presentation with simple changes to JSON. Alpaca provides the web forms capabilities for Cloud CMS - The Cloud Content Management Platform for the Enterprise. This release incl

Score: 4.975322

Introducing the Cloud CMS Open Source App Server

Cloud CMS lets you create content once and reuse it everywhere - across all of your devices, web sites, mobile applications, tradeshow kiosks, digital signage surfaces and more. Our editorial environment is fully featured, extensible easy to use, letting you manage content and deliver it via our enterprise-class Content API. With Cloud CMS, customers are free to build apps on top of best-of-breed open-source frameworks while leveraging open-standards. They are empowered to continue to use the de

Score: 4.9547296

How does multi-tenancy work?

How does multi-tenancy work? ie I want to have multiple companies with sub-groups of users in each company - to follow, how would we customize the interface for each company? There are two good ways to achieve multi-tenancy with Cloud CMS. - One is to use multiple "projects" - i.e. one per customer. Each project has it's own domain of users and groups, as well as it's own content definitions, instances and ACLs. As such, you can use each project to store the content on a per-client basis. You ca

Score: 4.7220597

Application Server / Services / Overview

Overview For more information on configuration of the Cloud CMS application server, please visit Cloud CMS App Server on GitHub. { "name": "Cloud CMS Application Server", "setup": "single", // single, cluster, sticky-cluster "socketFunctions": [], "routeFunctions": [], "configureFunctions": {}, "beforeFunctions": [], "afterFunctions": [], "viewEngine": "handlebars", "storeEngines": { "app": { "type": "fs", "config": {

Score: 4.5692196

Easy apps with Cloud CMS and Node.js

As we continue to enhance Cloud CMS, one of the directions that we’re pushing in is toward the application layer. We intend to offer increasingly more out-of-the-box applications for content authoring, curation and publishing aimed at marketing users. These applications need to be easy-to-use. They need to address the most common cases that our customers are asking for out-of-the-box. However, they also need to be easily extensible so that these same customers can take our apps and quickly custo

Score: 4.096482

API Max Heap recommendation

What is the recommended Xmx value for running the API service? The 2GB setting on the On-Premise "quickstart" distribution is a default for development usage. In production, we recommend putting as much memory as you can. Essentially, the API should use as much memory as is allocated to the API docker container. We usually ask customers to consider an M class large instance type (something on the order of 7.5GB of RAM per API). The UI can use considerably less. For the UI, a 2GB allocation is fi

Score: 3.9500356

User Interface

User Interface Cloud CMS provides a full user interface that your editorial team and managers use to create, manage and deliver content to the business, mobile applications and web sites. The user interface is secure, role-based and customizable, allowing your development team to cater the editorial experience to the exact needs of end users. Awareness Dashboard Create/Edit Content Embed Media In CKEditor Favorites Multilingual Image Editor Locking Menu Projects Releases Search Security Tags UI

Score: 3.9228036

Request Information about Enterprise Support - Cloud CMS

Request Information about Enterprise Support - Cloud CMS Enterprise Support and Managed Services DevOps and Consulting Services ready to serve you Augment your IT and Development with Cloud CMS Cloud CMS provides Managed Services and Support for On-Premise/Private Cloud installations at larger customers with custom pricing needs. We will work with you to determine beneficial ways that our staff can augment your own to provide DevOps support, implementation services, architectural guidance and so

Score: 3.766982

Modules / Module Development / Bindings

Bindings Actions Each action supports a binding like this: { "key": "{key}", (required) "title": "{title}", (required) "action": "{action}", "module": "{module}", "iconClass": "{iconClass}", "order": {order}, "allowPermission": [], "rejectPermission": [], "allowAuthority": [], "rejectAuthority": [] } The properties are defined as shown below: Property Type Required Description key string yes a unique key for the m

Score: 3.7282946

Modules / Module Development / Plugins

Plugins Cloud CMS plugins let you enhance your editorial user interface with new features and capabilities that integrate to popular third-party services like YouTube, Vimeo and Google Docs. Plugins provision your editorial environment with things like: new form field types that integrate to third-party services new user interface pages for browsing and working with media from third-party services new actions or rules to enhance your repository's business logic new content types, associations an

Score: 3.669801

Getting Started / Instant Preview

Instant Preview All of your content changes can be instantly previewed. Cloud CMS removes the need for IT to set up additional servers or deploy changes to content. Instead, you simply work on your content and click to preview the content in real-time. The reason why this is possible is because Workspaces are layered. When you create a workspace, your new workspace is connected to a parent workspace at some point in time in the past. All of your changes are automatically layered on top of the pa

Score: 3.577508

How we use Docker at Cloud CMS

At Cloud CMS, we use Docker to provision our cloud infrastructure servers on top of Amazon Web Services. Our stack consists of five different clusters: Cloud CMS API Cloud CMS UI Cloud CMS App Server for Dynamic Hosting Elastic Search MongoDB With the exception of MongoDB, all of these clusters are allocated using elastic load balancing and are architected in such a way that we can spin up new servers and tear down old ones with elastic demand. That is to say, they are fully elastic in design. T

Score: 3.574223

How we use Docker at Cloud CMS - Cloud CMS

How we use Docker at Cloud CMS - Cloud CMS System Status Blog Support System Status Buy Now Features Quick Start Releases Pricing Documentation Developers Talk to Us Try Cloud CMS Features Quick Start Releases Pricing Docs Dev Start a Free Trial Features Quick Start Releases Pricing Documentation Developers Ask a Question Start a Free Trial Cloud Connected Thoughts and Ideas from the Cloud CMS Development Team Tags All CMS(3) SaaS(2) alpaca(5) alpacajs(2) amazon(2) backbone(2) bootstrap(2) cloud

Score: 3.5515068

Comparison: Cloud CMS vs DIY

Not sure whether to build or buy? Review these points to help guide your selection. Why DIY: exact fit with your technology stack use existing in-house skills and resources build only the features you need able to add new features as required use existing developers for support cost / budget - internal no need for external services to deliver and support product can be a ‘skunk works’ project Why not DIY: Risk (more complex than it looks) time/effort/cost are all easy to under-estimate CMS requi

Score: 3.4474561

How does Cloud CMS compare to DIY (do-it-yourself)?

Not sure whether to build or buy? Review these points to help guide your selection. Why DIY: exact fit with your technology stack use existing in-house skills and resources build only the features you need able to add new features as required use existing developers for support cost / budget - internal no need for external services to deliver and support product can be a ‘skunk works’ project Why not DIY: Risk (more complex than it looks) time/effort/cost are all easy to under-estimate CMS requi

Score: 3.4061816

Finding sanity by losing your head

There was a lot of chatter last year regarding a “headless” or “decoupled” CMS design. Zeitgeist, maybe… countermovement, definitely. Since their inception, every expansion of content management software along the continuum from managing basic websites to full-on digital experiences drove CMSes further and further into the application’s presentation tier. In parallel, we witnessed the maturity of frameworks such as Angular, Ember, and Ionic (just to name a few) - all pushing development out to t

Score: 3.4061816