Flexible Django CMS with edit-in-place capability. master branch is pretty stable and in use on numerous live sites. 2.0 release will happen eventually
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readme.md

djangocms2000 is a flexible Django CMS with edit-in-place capability.

GETTING STARTED:

Requirements

  1. Django, version 1.4 or higher
  2. sorl.thumbnail version 10+, or easy_thumbnails version 2.3+ (optional, required for automatically resizing cms images)
  3. importlib, for python < 2.7

Installation

  1. Run ./setup.py install to install the cms. Alternately, you can symlink or move the cms directory onto your path.
  2. Add 'cms' to INSTALLED_APPS
  3. Add 'cms.urls' to your ROOT_URLCONF conf, i.e.

    (r'^cms/', include('cms.urls')),
    
  4. Ensure 'django.core.context_processors.request' is present in your TEMPLATE_CONTEXT_PROCESSORS setting

  5. Ensure 'django.template.loaders.app_directories.load_template_source' is present in your TEMPLATE_LOADERS setting
  6. Optional: Install sorl.thumbnail or easy_thumbnails as per the relevant documentation if you want to use resized cms images
  7. Optional: add 'cms.middleware.CMSFallbackMiddleware' to your middleware classes if you want to be able to add new pages via Django's admin.
  8. Optional: add {% cms_editor %} to the bottom of your base template to enable sitewide in-place editing (use {% load cms_editor %} to load)

Usage

  1. Use {% load cms_tags %} to enable the cms tags in a template/
  2. Use {% cmsblock LABEL [format=FORMAT] %} to create an editable text block. FORMAT can be 'plain' (default) or 'html'.
  3. Use {% cmsimage LABEL [geometry=GEOMETRY crop=CROP] %} to create editable images. GEOMETRY and CROP (both optional) correspond to the sorl.thumbnail's geometry and crop options, or easy_thumbnails size and crop options. If not specified, the original image will be displayed.

Jinja2 compatibility

Add the functions in cms.jinja2_env to your jinja2 environment. For example:

from jinja2 import Environment
import cms.jinja2_env

env = Environment()
env.globals.update(cms.jinja2_env.template_globals)

Basic usage examples:

{{ cms_block('intro', filters='linebreaks') }}
{{ cms_block('content', format='html') }}
{{ cms_block('site-intro', site=True) }}
{{ cms_image('resized-image', '200x200') }}
{{ cms_image('cropped-image', '200x200', crop=True) }}
{{ cms_image('raw-image') }}

Custom image rendering can be achieved via the renderer argument, which can be defined as a jinja2 macro - i.e.

{% macro image_as_bg(img) %}
  <div class="image" style="background-image: url({{ img.url }})"></div>
{% endmacro %}
{{ cms_image('bg-image', '200x200', renderer=image_as_bg) }}

Upgrading from 1.x to 2.x

  1. First make sure you are running the latest 1.x series tag (see here). Refer to notes.markdown for pre-1.0 migration instructions.
  2. If you're using South, you may need to fake the first migration, ie.

    ./manage.py migrate cms 0001_initial --fake

    (If not using South, you'll need to modify your db to match the new schema by hand.)

  3. The {% cmsextra %} tag becomes {% cms_editor %}, and now requires a separate import, {% load cms_editor %}.
  4. The 'markdown' block format has been removed, and the default is now 'plain'. format is also now a keyword argument, e.g. {% cmsblock 'text' format='html' %}.
  5. The format argument has been removed from {% cmsimage ... %} and its variants, since the new extended syntax renders it obsolete.

Keeping cms content in a separate database

CMS database content can be kept separate from the rest of the database. To enable, set CMS_DB_ALIAS to point to a secondary database and add 'cms.db_router.CMSRouter' to your DATABASE_ROUTERS setting. For example, you may want to store CMS content in an sqlite database which can be easily committed to version control. CMS media, by default, is stored in the cms subfolder of MEDIA_ROOT.

See reference.markdown for more info