What is Django CMS and what are its top alternatives?
Top Alternatives to Django CMS
Joomla is a simple and powerful web server application and it requires a server with PHP and either MySQL, PostgreSQL, or SQL Server to run it. ...
Wagtail is a Django content management system built originally for the Royal College of Art and focused on flexibility and user experience. ...
The core software is built by hundreds of community volunteers, and when you’re ready for more there are thousands of plugins and themes available to transform your site into almost anything you can imagine. Over 60 million people have chosen WordPress to power the place on the web they call “home” — we’d love you to join the family. ...
Drupal is an open source content management platform powering millions of websites and applications. It’s built, used, and supported by an active and diverse community of people around the world. ...
Django is a high-level Python Web framework that encourages rapid development and clean, pragmatic design. ...
It is a free and open source content management system built on top of the Zope application server. Plone is positioned as an "Enterprise CMS" and is commonly used for intranets and as part of the web presence of large organizations ...
It is a friendly open-source Content Management System and is one of the most widely used ASP.NET Content Management Systems. It is free and offers great flexibility and extensive capabilities. ...
It is a free and open-source Web content management system written in PHP. It can run on several web servers, such as Apache or IIS, on top of many operating systems, among them Linux, Microsoft Windows, FreeBSD, macOS and OS/2. ...
Django CMS alternatives & related posts
- Powerful extension architecture17
- Powerfull CMS6
- Mid-Hight End level CMS5
- Highly customizable4
- Vast repository of free and paid extensions2
- Extensions & Templates2
- Multilingual in the core1
related Joomla! posts
- Highly customizable22
- Very Flexible18
- StreamFields are amazing17
- Web content management14
- Non-tech colleagues can update website content12
- Fast as hell11
- Easy setup9
- Solid documentation7
- Very High Performance3
- Plugins & themes2
- The Wharton School0
- Not a full CMS: basic components require heavy coding2
- Small developer community2
- Expensive to develop1
related Wagtail posts
- Easy to manage362
- Plugins & themes351
- Non-tech colleagues can update website content258
- Really powerful246
- Rapid website development144
- Best documentation77
- Product feature set44
- Custom/internal social network35
- Open source16
- Great for all types of websites8
- Huge install and user base6
- Open Source Community5
- Perfect example of user collaboration5
- It's simple and easy to use by any novice5
- Most websites make use of it5
- I like it like I like a kick in the groin5
- API-based CMS4
- Easy To use3
- <a href="https://secure.wphackedhel">Easy Beginner</a>2
- Plugins are of mixed quality12
- Hard to keep up-to-date if you customize things12
- Not best backend UI9
- Complex Organization2
- Great Security1
related WordPress posts
I've heard that I have the ability to write well, at times. When it flows, it flows. I decided to start blogging in 2013 on Blogger. I started a company and joined BizPark with the Microsoft Azure allotment. I created a WordPress blog and did a migration at some point. A lot happened in the time after that migration but I stopped coding and changed cities during tumultuous times that taught me many lessons concerning mental health and productivity. I eventually graduated from BizSpark and outgrew the credit allotment. That killed the WordPress blog.
I blogged about writing again on the existing Blogger blog but it didn't feel right. I looked at a few options where I wouldn't have to worry about hosting cost indefinitely and Jekyll stood out with GitHub Pages. The Importer was fairly straightforward for the existing blog posts.
Todo * Set up redirects for all posts on blogger. The URI format is different so a complete redirect wouldn't work. Although, there may be something in Jekyll that could manage the redirects. I did notice the old URLs were stored in the front matter. I'm working on a command-line Ruby gem for the current plan. * I did find some of the lost WordPress posts on archive.org that I downloaded with the waybackmachinedownloader. I think I might write an importer for that. * I still have a few Disqus comment threads to map
Back in the days, we started looking for a date on different matrimonial websites as there were no Dating Applications. We used to create different profiles. It all changed in 2012 when Tinder, an Online Dating application came into India Market.
Tinder allowed us to communicate with our potential soul mates. That too without paying any extra money. I too got 4-6 matches in 6 years. It changed the life of many Millennials. Tinder created a revolution of its own. P.S. - I still don't have a date :(
Posting my first article. Please have a look and do give feedback.
Communication InAppChat Dating Matrimonial #messaging
- Stable, highly functional cms73
- Great community59
- Easy cms to make websites43
- Highly customizable41
- Digital customer experience delivery platform21
- Really powerful16
- Good tool for prototyping10
- Enterprise proven over many years when others failed8
- Open source7
- Each version becomes more intuitive for clients to use7
- Well documented7
- Headless adds even more power/flexibility7
- Lego blocks methodology6
- Caching and performance4
- Built on Symfony3
- Can build anything3
- API-based CMS1
- Steep learning curve1
related Drupal posts
Hi, I am working as a web developer (PHP, Laravel, AngularJS, and MySQL) with more than 8 years of experience and looking for a tech stack that pays better. I have a little bit of knowledge of Core Java. For better opportunities, Should I learn Java, Spring Boot or Python. Or should I learn Drupal, WordPress or Magento? Any guidance would be really appreciated! Thanks.
- Rapid development649
- Open source478
- Great community411
- Easy to learn364
- Beautiful code221
- Great packages196
- Great libraries184
- Comes with auth and crud admin panel71
- Great documentation67
- Great for web63
- Great orm39
- Great for api37
- All included28
- Web Apps23
- Used by top startups20
- Easy setup19
- Convention over configuration14
- Allows for very rapid development with great libraries13
- The Django community12
- King of backend world10
- Great MVC and templating engine9
- Full stack7
- Batteries included7
- Its elegant and practical7
- Have not found anything that it can't do6
- Very quick to get something up and running6
- Fast prototyping6
- Zero code burden to change databases5
- Easy Structure , useful inbuilt library5
- Easy to develop end to end AI Models5
- Easy to change database manager4
- Great peformance4
- Many libraries4
- Python community4
- Easy to use4
- Just the right level of abstraction3
- Full-Text Search3
- Node js1
- Underpowered templating25
- Autoreload restarts whole server22
- Underpowered ORM21
- URL dispatcher ignores HTTP method15
- Internal subcomponents coupling10
- Not nodejs8
- Configuration hell7
- Not as clean and nice documentation like Laravel5
- Bloated admin panel included3
- Not typed3
- InEffective Multithreading2
- Overwhelming folder structure2
related Django posts
Simple controls over complex technologies, as we put it, wouldn't be possible without neat UIs for our user areas including start page, dashboard, settings, and docs.
Initially, there was Django. Back in 2011, considering our Python-centric approach, that was the best choice. Later, we realized we needed to iterate on our website more quickly. And this led us to detaching Django from our front end. That was when we decided to build an SPA.
For building user interfaces, we're currently using React as it provided the fastest rendering back when we were building our toolkit. It’s worth mentioning Uploadcare is not a front-end-focused SPA: we aren’t running at high levels of complexity. If it were, we’d go with Ember.js.
However, there's a chance we will shift to the faster Preact, with its motto of using as little code as possible, and because it makes more use of browser APIs. One of our future tasks for our front end is to configure our Webpack bundler to split up the code for different site sections. For styles, we use PostCSS along with its plugins such as cssnano which minifies all the code.
All that allows us to provide a great user experience and quickly implement changes where they are needed with as little code as possible.
- Good Security1
related Plone posts
related Umbraco posts
Currently, we are using WordPress in the organisation to deliver content externally to clients via a portal. However, we have installed way too many plugins for our liking, and they are starting to conflict with one another. Also, there were issues around scalability in the way we initially designed it. A few people in the organisation are leaning toward a Microsoft SharePoint solution using Livetiles, but we've been told it is mainly geared towards internal/intranet solutions as opposed to external solutions (which we provide). I was wondering if anyone has some high-level thoughts to share in regards to moving to a Microsoft Sharepoint environment vs. a more flexible solution like Umbraco.
- Great Security5
- Enterprise CMS4
- Great upgrade tools3
- Open source3
- LTS and ELTS3
- Multi language2
- Modular extendable1
- Multi page system1
- Many useful core features1
- Page tree to organize sites1
- Can be used headless / PWA1
- Scalable (raise with your needs)1