Welcome back! If you’ve been following along our entire series of tutorials on building sites with Django, you’ll (by now) have built a blog website with date-based archives and some nice extras such as tagging and Markdown support.
Along the way, we also ported our app over to the new Newforms Admin version of Django so that we’ll be all ready to go when Django hits version 1.0. If you haven’t done that yet, be sure to do it before we continue.
Continue Reading “Integrate Web APIs into Your Django Site” »
Thus far in our introductory Django tutorial, we’ve installed the open-source Django framework, set up a blog and beefed it up by adding some extras like semantic content tags, some handy template tags and a list of our bookmarks from delicious.com. If you haven’t been following along, now would be a good time to go back to Lesson 1 and catch up.
However, what we’ve created is not much different than what one could do with WordPress or another out-of-the-box blogging tool. That’s OK for a learning project. But now we’re getting close to being experts, we are going to explore some territory beyond what we can do with pre-built tools.
Let’s build something a little more advanced. Let’s build a microblog.
Continue Reading “Build a Microblog with Django” »
Continue Reading “Get Started With Prototype” »
Continue Reading “Get Started With JQuery” »
If you are still a beginning programmer, other frameworks might be a better choice. For example, see our jQuery tutorial. The way MooTools does things is a bit more for programmers than designers.
The MooTools way of doing things focuses on helping you not write the same thing over and over again. While the core of the library doesn’t do everything for you (as some frameworks do), MooTools gives you the structure to do it for yourself once, then use is many times.
Continue Reading “Get Started With MooTools” »