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PUBLIC MARKS from pvergain with tag cms

July 2007

PyLucid CMS - an OpenSource CMS written in Python, using django

PyLucid is a lightweight, OpenSource ( GPL 2.x or newer ) content management system ( CMS ) written in Python using django . Nearly all output can be customized. No shell account is needed. You only need a standard webserver with Python (at least v2.4) CGI and MySQL ( mySQLdb ) to run PyLucid. PyLucid/django are WSGI conform, so you can run it as CGI, fastCGI, mod_Python and others...

February 2007 A Java-based CMS for alternative media

January 2007

Wordpress Templates «

by 3 others
This is a list of the new ten best Free Wordpress Templates available on the Internet. Wordpress is an amazing open source blogging platform. Which means anyone out there on the internet can take it and use or modify it. One of the best things about Wordpress is the large number of free templates available. In fact there are so many free templates available for Wordpress that it has become overwhelming to find the best quality templates. I have tried my best to collect the best free Wordpress templates available out there. A lot of great designer and programmer are out there, who have spent there time and effort to develop these free Wordpress templates. I see a lot of people using the same free templates over and over again hopefully this will help you discover new free templates available for Wordpress. Even though I am listing only the best free Wordpress templates you can always go through the website of the author who designed these free Wordpress templates and discover more quality templates. Most of the templates here are rated according to their design in fact if you compare their features they might not score so high. But you can always modify them to suit your own need. For example K2 is great template with support for a huge variety of plug-ins by default. With out further ado I present you the ten best free Wordpress templates.

Using WordPress as CMS | blogHelper

by 2 others
WordPress (WP) has always been a highly versatile blogging platform, even way back in v1.2. So versatile that many have attempted to push it to the next level, and use it as a more conventional content management system (CMS) - not unlike Drupal, XOOPS, Joomla, and gang. And if the coverage a recent post on using WordPress to run a magazine or news website got is indicative of the interest people have in pushing the limits of WP, then there’s still a whole bucket load of it now. So, here’s little me starting a series of posts on Using WordPress as a CMS - from the more theoretical to the more practical (sub)topics. Hopefully, the things I’ve learnt while playing with WP so far will come in useful to some of you.

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