The Joomla! Community Magazine™

Chad Windnagle

Chad Windnagle

Chad Windnagle is a Joomla Developer living in Upstate New York. He has been a member of the Joomla community in different areas ever since he was 15 years old! Chad works for s-go Consulting, a web development firm, and enjoys writing any content about Joomla.

Website URL: http://www.s-go.net

Social Profiles

Wednesday, 01 January 2014 00:00

Google Summer of Code 2013 Summary

Season’s Greetings, Joomla Friends! This year has been very busy for everyone involved in Joomla development, so I’m really excited to be able to publish the results of the program. Before we get started, if you want to read about the students and the projects in detail, check out the profiles on the Developer Site.
Get ready for a breath of fresh air for a Joomla property website that has been neglected over the past few years! That’s right – the Joomla Resources Directory has been a resource that has gone widely underutilised, and that’s something the current JRD Team is gearing up to turn around!
A detailed update for Joomla's Google Summer of Code Program. With the summer winding down, find out what the students have been up to over the last few months. Learn about their project's progress and how you can get involved!  
I call it an opportunity and privilege to work with the Joomla community because I always feel like I’ve been given a chance learn first hand from other people. Working with the Google Summer of Code program this year is no different. 
Friday, 01 July 2011 00:00

Outsider's View of Joomla!

On June 8th, 2011 I had the opportunity to offer up some Joomla! advice via Twitter to Lexi who had hash-tagged #joomla and was struggling with some functionality of articles (com_content) and Joomla!’s “readmore” function.
Friday, 01 April 2011 00:00

Documenting Documentation

Creating software that works is hard work, it takes time, expertise, and experience. After all that hard work the last thing a developer wants to do is spend time answering “silly” questions asked by the users using that software. The best way to fend off most basic questions is to tell users how to use the software – to provide documentation!

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