How to Build a Blog With the Artemis Framework. How do you build a blog that people actually want to read? You need to start with the framework of your blog and decide what makes it unique from other blogs out there. How you approach creating the structure of your blog will set it apart from everything else in its category, giving you an advantage over the competition before you even start writing posts or making money from it.
By using the Artemis Framework, you can create your own powerful blogging framework that’s as beautiful and effective as you need it to be.
Introduction How to Build a Blog With the Artemis Framework
Creating a simple blog with the possibility of inserting, deleting and editing content with the Artemis framework. In this tutorial, I will try to teach you how to work with the database in the form of an example. The system that is to be designed is a blog.
First, we create features such as inserting, deleting, editing and displaying content. In the next tutorials, I will try to teach you how to work with components and helpers. Download the tutorial and sample files from the following link:
What is Artemis?
Artemis is an open-source, serverless framework for Amazon Web Services (AWS). Users can quickly get started with it by using functions that are designed to be modular and scalable. The Artemis framework is really just a collection of functions that AWS developers can use when building applications on any platform, including mobile.
These are tasks—what other frameworks call modules or microservices—that contain information about how your app works with data, user sessions, complex logic, etc. So far there are eight built-in functions in Artemis: Analytics Logging Session Data Storage File Transfer Email Delivery HTTP Event Gateway Functions like these are incredibly helpful when working with microservices architecture because they ensure each piece of your app is secure and updated frequently while being automated through code libraries.
Why I Choose Artemis For My Next Project
I found out about Artemis framework in an interesting way. I’d built my first four blogs with WordPress and chose it because everyone else I knew was using it. However, when I launched my next project and decided I wanted something fresh, I researched software options and quickly realized that writing sites with modern programming frameworks is different from building basic blogs using WordPress.
The experience of learning how to use Artemis convinced me that not only did WordPress take longer than necessary but also featured more bloat than I needed for basic blogging tasks.
Downloading & Installing Artemis
Once you’ve got Artemis downloaded and installed, we can get started. Follow these steps in order. 1) Downloading & Installing Artemis: Once you’ve got Artemis downloaded and installed, we can get started. Follow these steps in order.
1) Downloading & Installing Artemis: Once you’ve got Artemis downloaded and installed, we can get started. Follow these steps in order:
Creating Our First Article Template
First, we need to create an Article Template. This is one of several things that we can customize with drag-and-drop ease in our framework. Now, Article Templates are especially important since they allow us to change most settings on individual posts without digging into code. To start, we just go over to Admin and then select Artemis -> Article Templates.
Let’s click on Add New Template. In order for us to build our framework quickly, let’s try and follow along with what I’ve already started. On top you’ll see my name as well as my date time stamp for creating it and then in parentheses, you’ll see (author). This will be where your information goes when you’re writing or editing a post or page.
Adding Categories, Tags, and Comments
The success of your site depends on its content, so you’ll want to offer your readers plenty of categories and tags from which they can choose. Categories let you organize different types of posts, while tags let you categorize within those categories; each post may contain multiple tags and/or multiple categories.
The most important thing is to add new ones whenever you publish a new post. Don’t assume that users will click around on their own—give them as much guidance as possible. Comments are also critical; be sure to encourage reader feedback by leaving open comments at all times and responding in real time whenever it’s appropriate. For example, if someone asks a question, try giving an answer in that same comment rather than starting a separate thread.
Setting Up An Administration Page
First, you’ll want to set up an administration page. This is where you’ll post information about your company, as well as be able to add new posts and adjust your design settings. To do so, first open up terminal and type sudo nano /var/www/artemis/.htaccess .
This will open up your .htaccess file for editing. In order to make sure that no one can edit or tamper with our files in case they hack into our system, we need to make sure that we have proper permissions on all of our files. To ensure that we have write permissions on all of our files, change CHMOD from 644 (which stands for rw-r–r–) to 666 (rw-rw-rw).
CHMOD 666 gives us full access over everything inside of our directory while leaving read-only access to everyone else. Be careful when making these changes because once they are made they cannot be undone! Once you’ve finished writing in your code into index.php , simply press CTRL+X followed by Y and then ENTER!
Importing Posts Into WordPress From The Backend In PHP
The easiest way to do that is using PHP from your backend. In WordPress, go into your Tools menu and select Import. From there, you can import posts from a variety of different services including Tumblr, Posterous, Weebly, TypePad or any WordPress site. You’ll want to export those entries via XML on their respective sites before proceeding.
After importing them all, save your database and then navigate to Settings > Reading in your dashboard. Click Screen Options at the top right of that page, uncheck A link for each post in feed? and click Save Changes at the bottom right corner.
Now all you have to do is delete any extra posts that were imported beyond what you had previously (e.g., author archives) with SQL commands like: DELETE FROM wp_posts WHERE ID IN (102315, 123412); And then check it again in Settings > Reading. If everything looks good there, try switching between pages—you should see all your old stuff populating new pages now!.
At its core, Artemis uses Docker containers for deployment. The framework itself has been built to be containerized. This means that everything you need in order to build your website is built with these self-contained pieces of software called containers, which can be pulled from Docker Hub.
The benefit here is that not only are you building something locally (which tends to run slower than on cloud hosting) but by deploying on a containerized platform, you’re able to easily scale up and down depending on how many concurrent users your site may see at any given time.