Extend and customize Drupal functionality with contributed modules.
If a module doesn't quite do what you want it to do, if you find a bug or have a suggestion, then join forces and help the module maintainer. Or, share your own by starting a new module.
The modules list page can become quite big when dealing with a fairly large site or even just a dev site meant for testing new and various modules being considered. What this module aims to accomplish is the ability to quickly find the module you are looking for without having to rely on the browsers search feature which more times than not shows you the module name in the 'Required by' or 'Depends on' sections of the various modules or even some other location on the page like a menu item.
Block Class allows users to add classes to any block through the block's configuration interface. By adding a very short snippet of PHP to a theme's block.tpl.php file, classes can be added to the parent <div class="block ..."> element of a block. Hooray for more powerful block theming!
Adminimal Administration Menu changes the style of the Administration menu module. It adds a nice and simple minimalist look and provides some tweaks to improve your Drupal administration experience. The menu hierarchy is now simpler and easier to understand (removing the unnecessary transparency and only highlighting the correct menus). It also adds quick shortcut links that can be edited from the core shortcut module. The shortcuts fit nicely and have a small icon that separates them from the normal admin menu links.
DISCLAIMER: Do not use Omega Tools with the 4.x version of Omega. Please create your 4.x subthemes using Drush! The Drush integration for Omega 4.x comes as part of the theme itself and does NOT require Omega Tools. Please uninstall Omega Tools if you are building a site with Omega 4.x.
The Omega Tools module is a set of helper functions and custom functionality intended for use with the Omega Theme. However, the functions this module provides could be used with any theme.
Delta allows you, via the Context module to make duplicates of your theme settings for any context on your site. This gives you the ability for alternative layouts as a reaction in Context... </awesomesauce>
Allows administrators to inject CSS into the page output based on configurable rules. It's useful for adding simple CSS tweaks without modifying a site's official theme. The CSS is added using Drupal's standard drupal_add_css() function and respects page caching, etc. The 2.x brach leverages CTools so CSS can be included with Feature changes (ie. CSS that improves the look of a View can be packaged with the View).
Share buttons for Drupal including AddToAny's universal sharing button, Facebook, Twitter, Google+, Pinterest, WhatsApp and many more.
Large vector share buttons use AddToAny SVG sharing icons. AddToAny vector icons load efficiently, are mathematically precise, scalable to any size, and stunning on High-PPI screens such as Retina and Retina HD displays.
Often times site builders want certain types of content to appear in a specific position in the navigational menu. The simplest solution, adding all of that content individually to the menu system, has performance and usability issues. (Imagine hundreds of menu items added to one spot in the menu.)
This module allows for the creation of rules that will dynamically add the current page into the menu system at the requested spots.
Summary (7.x & 8.x)
AdvAgg allows you to improve the frontend performance of your site. Be sure to do a before and after comparison by using Google's PageSpeed Insights and WebPagetest.org. The performance benefits are achieved by using some of the features found in AdvAgg and its sub modules. Out of the box AdvAgg's frontend performance will be similar to cores.
ThemeKey allows you to define simple or sophisticated theme-switching rules which allow automatic selection of a theme depending on current path, taxonomy terms, language, node-type, and many, many other properties. It can also be easily extended to support additional properties exposed by other modules. In combination with Drupal's theme inheritance you can easily achieve features like:
a front-page / "splash" screen
a date/time-selected Christmas theme
mobile themes for different auto-detected mobile devices
special themes for "limited" or "old" browsers
content, user, or role -specific themes
indicating your environment (production, staging, testing, sandbox, … )
testing your redesign safely on a live server
And unlike other theme switching modules, ThemeKey should play well with internal and external page caches, like Boost or Varnish, even for anonymous users.
Feedback is welcome!
Damn, ThemeKey ... ROCKS! Really appreciate the kick ass work you did on this :) mortendk
Widgets enables you to centrally manage and configure code snippets on your site such as share and follow buttons or Twitter updates and Facebook like boxes. It implements a user interface that allows you to easily organize and configure various widget elements. Using a UI similar to core’s image styles, elements can be assembled into widget sets which can be reused throughout the site via blocks and other render displays.
The Widgets module is primarily a user interface API and as such includes only generic markup widgets. You can add new custom widgets using the widget definition admin or enable modules that provide widgets. There are several dozen widgets available through the Social media and Service links modules.
Installation. Use standard methods to install the Widgets archive files into your Drupal site. Then go to admin > modules and enable the Widgets module. You will want to install the Social media and/or Service links modules also to provide widget sources.
To display widget sets on your site use the blocks admin at admin > structure > blocks or other method for managing blocks such as Context or Panels. Look for blocks that start with the label "Widgets:" Several pre-built widget sets are provided by the Social media module.
Internet Explorer implements a proprietary technology called Conditional Comments. While web developers frown upon technologies that aren't cross-browser supported, many CSS developers have found Conditional Comments very useful. They can have cleaner CSS in their normal stylesheets and can fix the broken rendering in IE by placing IE-only CSS inside conditional comments; this technique is even recommended by Microsoft.
Without this module, the only way to have IE conditional stylesheets was to add 37 lines of code (more if you want to add more than one stylesheet) in four horribly-difficult-to-remember function calls to your theme's template.php. Blech. Who wants that?
This module allows Drupal 7 themes to easily add conditional stylesheets to the theme's .info file.
; Set the conditional stylesheets that are processed by IE.
stylesheets-conditional[lt IE 7][all] = ie6-and-below.css
stylesheets-conditional[IE 9][all] = ie9.css
stylesheets-conditional[IE][print] = ie-print.css
stylesheets-conditional[(gte IE 9)|(gt IEMobile 7)|(!IE)][all] = modern-browsers.css
Skinr's main purpose is to allow the theme to define a set of reusable and modular CSS styles, and to make those styles available in Drupal's UI. Skinr was developed for themers to allow them to tap into the power of Drupal's modularity and apply those same principals to theme development. It does not provide any styles of its own. These styles are defined in the .info file of the theme (or subtheme), by the themer and end up in various places in Drupal's UI, such as: