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    جوملا


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    (Wikipedia) - Joomla
    This article relies too much on references to primary sources. Please improve this article by adding secondary or tertiary sources. (May 2012)
    Joomla! Developer(s) Initial release Stable release Development status Written in Operating system Size Type License Website
    Screenshot Joomla! 3.x administration backend
    The Joomla Project Team
    17 August 2005 (2005-08-17)
    3.3.6 / 1 October 2014; 3 months ago (2014-10-01)
    Active
    PHP
    Cross-platform
    7.6 MB (compressed) 20.9 MB (uncompressed)
    Content management framework, Content management system
    GNU General Public License
    www.joomla.org

    Joomla is a free and open-source content management system (CMS) for publishing web content. It is built on a model–view–controller web application framework that can be used independently of the CMS.

    Joomla is written in PHP, uses object-oriented programming (OOP) techniques (since version 1.5) and software design patterns, stores data in a MySQL, MS SQL (since version 2.5), or PostgreSQL (since version 3.0) database, and includes features such as page caching, RSS feeds, printable versions of pages, news flashes, blogs, polls, search, and support for language internationalization.

    As of February 2014, Joomla has been downloaded over 50 million times. Over 7,700 free and commercial extensions are available from the official Joomla! Extension Directory, and more are available from other sources. It is estimated to be the second most used content management system on the Internet after WordPress.

    Contents

    History

    Joomla was the result of a fork of Mambo on August 17, 2005. At that time, the Mambo name was a trademark of Miro International Pvt. Ltd., who formed a non-profit foundation with the stated purpose of funding the project and protecting it from lawsuits. The Joomla development team claimed that many of the provisions of the foundation structure violated previous agreements made by the elected Mambo Steering Committee, lacked the necessary consultation with key stakeholders and included provisions that violated core open source values.

    Joomla developers created a website called OpenSourceMatters.org (OSM) to distribute information to the software community. Project leader Andrew Eddie wrote a letter that appeared on the announcements section of the public forum at mamboserver.com. Over one thousand people joined OpenSourceMatters.org within a day, most posting words of encouragement and support. The website received the Slashdot effect as a result. Miro CEO Peter Lamont responded publicly to the development team in an article titled "The Mambo Open Source Controversy — 20 Questions With Miro". This event created controversy within the free software community about the definition of open source. Forums of other open-source projects were active with postings about the actions of both sides.

    In the two weeks following Eddie''s announcement, teams were re-organized and the community continued to grow. Eben Moglen and the Software Freedom Law Center (SFLC) assisted the Joomla core team beginning in August 2005, as indicated by Moglen''s blog entry from that date and a related OSM announcement. The SFLC continue to provide legal guidance to the Joomla project.

    On August 18, Andrew Eddie called for community input to suggest a name for the project. The core team reserved the right for the final naming decision, and chose a name not suggested by the community. On September 22, the new name, Joomla!, was announced. It is the anglicised spelling of the Swahili word jumla meaning all together or as a whole which also has a similar meaning in at least Amharic, Arabic and Urdu. On September 26, the development team called for logo submissions from the community and invited the community to vote on the logo; the team announced the community''s decision on September 29. On October 2, brand guidelines, a brand manual, and a set of logo resources were published.

    Joomla won the Packt Publishing Open Source Content Management System Award in 2006, 2007, and 2011.

    On October 27, 2008, PACKT Publishing announced that Johan Janssens was the Most Valued Person (MVP), for his work as one of the lead developers of the 1.5 Joomla Framework and Architecture. In 2009 Louis Landry received the Most Valued Person award for his role as Joomla architect and development coordinators

    Version history Joomla versions Version Release date Supported until 1.0 1.5 (LTS) 1.6 1.7 2.5 (LTS) 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 3.5 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.5
    02005-09-22-0000September 22, 2005 02009-07-22-0000July 22, 2009
    02008-01-22-0000January 22, 2008 02012-12-01-0000December 1, 2012
    02011-01-10-0000January 10, 2011 02011-08-19-0000August 19, 2011
    02011-07-19-0000July 19, 2011 02012-02-24-0000February 24, 2012
    02012-01-24-0000January 24, 2012 02014-12-31-0000December 31, 2014
    02012-09-27-0000September 27, 2012 02013-04-01-0000April 2013
    02013-04-24-0000April 24, 2013 02013-10-01-0000October 2013
    02013-11-06-0000November 6, 2013 02014-10-01-0000October 2014
    02014-04-30-0000April 30, 2014 3.4 release
    02014-01-01-00002014 Estimated 02014-12-01-0000December 2014
    02014-11-01-0000November 2014
    02015-03-01-0000March 2015
    02015-09-01-0000September 2015
    02016-03-01-0000March 2016
    02016-09-01-0000September 2016
      Release no longer supported   Release still supported   Future release

    Joomla 1.0 was released on September 22, 2005 as a rebranded release of Mambo 4.5.2.3 that combined other bug and moderate-level security fixes.

    Joomla 1.5 was released on January 22, 2008, and the latest release of this version was 1.5.26 on March 27, 2012. This version was the first to attain long-term support (LTS); such versions are released each three major or minor releases and supported until three months after the next LTS version is released. April 2012 marks the official end-of-life of Joomla 1.5; with Joomla 3.0 released, support for Joomla 1.5 faded away in April 2013.

    Joomla 1.6 was released on January 10, 2011. This version adds a full access control list functionality plus, user-defined category hierarchy, and admin interface improvements.

    Joomla 1.7 was released on July 19, 2011, six months after 1.6.0. This version adds enhanced security and improved migration tools.

    Joomla 2.5 was released on January 24, 2012, six months after 1.7.0. This version is a long term support (LTS) release. Originally this release was to be 1.8.0, however the developers announced August 9 that they would rename it to fit into a new version number scheme in which every LTS release is an X.5 release. This version was the first to run on other databases besides MySQL. Support for this version was extended until the end of 2014.

    Joomla 3.0 was released on September 27, 2012. Originally, it was supposed to be released in July 2012; however, the January/July release schedule was uncomfortable for volunteers, and the schedule was changed to September/March releases. On December 24, 2012, it was decided to add one more version (3.2) to the 3.x series to improve the development life cycle and extend the support of LTS versions. This will also be applied to the 4.x series.

    Joomla 3.1 was released on April 24, 2013. Release 3.1 includes several new features including tagging.

    Joomla 3.2 was released on November 6, 2013. Release 3.2 highlighting Content Versioning.

    Joomla 3.3 was released on April 30, 2014. Release 3.3 features improved password hashing and microdata and documentation powered by MediaWiki Translate extension.

    Deployment

    Like many other web applications, Joomla may be run on a LAMP stack.

    Many web hosts have control panels for automatic installation of Joomla. On Windows, Joomla can be installed using the Microsoft Web Platform Installer, which automatically detects and installs dependencies, such as PHP or MySQL.

    Many web sites provide information on installing and maintaining Joomla sites.

    Extensions

    Joomla extensions extend the functionality of Joomla websites. Five types of extensions may be distinguished: components, modules, plugins, templates, and languages. Each of these extensions handles a specific function.

    Quick Start Joomla Package

    Quick Start Package is fully functional Joomla package which contains CMS, modules, selected templates and plugins with the configurations and the data that is used in the demo website. The sample data can also be personalized based on the template in quick start package and is different from the default Joomla! 3.x (2.5.x) package.

    Tags:2015, Arabic, Internet, Joomla, LAMP, Microsoft, MySQL, PHP, RSS, Urdu, Website, Wikipedia, Windows


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