Posts about Open Source Contributions

OpenSocial Bounty Winner from Srijan is All Set for DrupalCon Amsterdam 😃

Posted by Akshita Rawat on Aug 23, 2019 6:12:00 PM

In June, OpenSocial launched one of its kind contest inviting developers from Drupal community to contribute and win a free ticket and flight to DrupalCon Amsterdam. Jyoti Singh, Sr. Drupal Developer, won the bounty and is all ready to visit the city of canals. ✨

A regular contributor at Srijan local code sprints, elated Jyoti says, “I am very excited right now but honestly wasn’t expecting anything when I participated. I did this because I love contributing and what better opportunity than getting DrupalCon sponsored in return”.

DrupalCon is an international conference where the Drupal community joins together for a full week dedicated to sharing and growing Drupal skills. DrupalCon Amsterdam happens from 28 - 31 October 2019.

a red and blue card with a image of a girl on right and text on left

What was the Contest?

The contest required participants to:

  • Visit the bounty issue queue
  • For each issue credit on an issue marked with the 'OSBounty- DrupalConEU2019' label, participants would receive an entry ticket for the lottery. Only Open Social maintainers can add this label.
  • Once done, participants would be automatically added to the lottery for tickets to DrupalCon Amsterdam 2019.

Excited for Contributions at DrupalCon

A regular at DrupalCons, Jyoti looks forward to the code sprints and contribution days “I remember in Vienna (2017), there were areas dedicated to distributions and issues. This is a really good opportunity to meet the core distribution and module maintainers and many such important people in the community. Meeting them is inspiring, where you know about the road map of such distributions and plan ahead what you can deliver to your client. Afterparty is another place to enjoy and network.”

OpenSocial provides social business software to build and manage community strategies effectively while keeping your community safe and secure. One of its kind bounties, it is a great initiative by them, encouraging developers to contribute to opensource and make it better.

Topics: Community, Planet Drupal, Open Source Contributions, Event

#DCD19: A True Summer Delight!

Posted by Shadab Ashraf on Jun 23, 2019 4:46:00 PM

Truly, madly, deeply...Dilli ke hain Drupal wale!

The summer of 2019 gave a reason for the Delhiites to rejoice. This time as one of the most conspicuous open source technology events of India, DrupalCamp was back after a sabbatical of two years, in Delhi.

DrupalCamp Delhi was a two-day conference that happened on 15-16 June at JNU Convention Centre. The event proudly hosted 350+ people, 20+ sessions, 7+ Founders speakers, and 3 trainings and a Drupal contribution sprint. Sponsored by 7 top Drupal companies across India and partnered by 10 technology/open source communities, DCD had some power packed Drupal talks by the brightest minds in Drupal and in India.

As an insignia of community inclusiveness, it had the presence of specially-abled artists from KPCT Foundation.



Participants appreciated the spectacular paintings by specially abled people from Kalpana Charitable Trust (KPCT)

We started with the prenote where we introduced DrupalCamp Delhi and discussed the flow of event. More importantly, we threw light on the very beginning of Drupal, the first Drupal event in Antwerp and how DrupalCamp community has grown to 1.3 million people globally.

Following this, the Keynote was delivered by Sudhanshu Mani, the man behind the conceptualization, engineering and manufacturing of India’s first engineless train, Train18.



He enthralled the audience by sharing his journey (talking about culture, structure and processes) as the General Manager of the Integral Coach Factory (ICF) and some to-the-point Shayari.

Day 1 witnessed a total of 18 sessions ranging from business & leadership, community, frontend & web design, coding & development, CI/CD & QA automation, beyond Drupal and case studies. People loved the session by Mathieu Spillebeen on - Frontend United: The energy of the people- which also took the audience by surprise since it was a virtual session. The attendees participated throughout by asking questions through the online platform, Slido.


Mathieu Spillebeen in action

Another notable event in the camp was the launch of Drupal India Association (DIA), by Shyamala Rajaram, a local chapter for Drupalites to contribute in India.

drupal-india-association-srijanThe official launch of DIA

At Birds of a Feather (BOF), we discussed the reasons for the inability to contribute to the community and what should be the action plan. Participants didn’t shy away from stating that it was the lack of exposure, mentorship and time which was holding them to contribute effectively.

Two parallel workshops were also running throughout the day for - beginners in Drupal and content writers.

Day 2 was filled with sessions, contribution workshops on Drupal and Gatsby, BoF, and Trivia Night. The day gave way to camp’s second keynote speaker Prashant Singh, VP - Product Management PayTM, take the podium to talk about the importance of technology in building a better track for India.



Prashant Singh, VP - Product Management PayTM talking about the importance of technology in building a better India

The Contribution Sprint by Axelerant let people know how and why is it important for them to contribute to Drupal as much as possible. The two-hour-long contribution sprint, which was guided by mentors, saw people from coding as well as non-coding backgrounds joining to network with peers.

The event wrapped up with Drupal Trivia, which kept the audience engaged with some mind-boggling Drupal questions. It was adorable to see two cute kids join as co-hosts, to Tanisha and Akanksha, and were adamant to share no clue when asked for one! The winners of the evening were announced and team Srijan won by answering maximum questions right.


Team Srijan with hosts and the prize

#DCD19 remains special to my heart, for being able to carry out the whole thing successfully, whilst bringing in new set of volunteers to contribute, and for receiving a special note of appreciation from Shyamala Rajaram, Director and Co-founder Unimity Solutions.



Community events fuelled by passion, such as DCD, are always special. Here’s why:


For professionals, organisations and students, this is the best way to learn and reinforce your commitment to Drupal. These events create leaders, showcase the importance of non-code contributions and help us in propagating Drupal around the globe. DrupalCamp Delhi would be bigger and better in 2020. Would you be with us?

Time for a groupfie!


Topics: Community, Planet Drupal, Open Source Contributions

#DCG19: From Goa, with Drupal!

Posted by Shadab Ashraf on Mar 28, 2019 5:55:00 PM

“India is the second top Drupal community contributor globally”, this sentiment echoed loud at DrupalCamp Goa 2019. The enthusiasm of the attendees was infectious.

DCG was a two day camp conducted on 2 - 3 Mar’19 at Goa University. The event proudly hosted 160+ attendees, 20+ sessions, keynotes and several workshops.

Let's look at what the camp enthralled...

The day started early at 9 AM with a welcome note from Parth and I. The story of evolution of Drupal, DrupalCamps and the community was discussed in detail. We also introduced the ‘mystery’ box which got people excited.

drupal-camp-goaP.S. - The ‘mystery box’ was an idea that consisted of picking lucky winners for numerous trainings, D.O. memberships, certifications and more.

This was followed with keynote session by Rachel Lawson, Community Liaison at Drupal Association. Rachel covered the challenges and solutions to bring the Indian Drupal community on the global map. The question of “if 13% of our code contributions come from India, do we have at least 13% of our group’s leadership represented by Indians and, if not, why not?” was addressed in detail. Other than diversity, Rachel also stressed upon how contributions to Drupal do not specifically revolve around coding and why non-code contributions are special. Find the full keynote here.

We then dispersed for a break. Beautiful conversations brewed over ‘chai’ in sunny Goa, where people enjoyed visiting some of our sponsor booths; namely, Srijan Technologies, Ameex Technologies & QED42 Engineering, to talk about Drupal and future of technology. Also, many took this opportunity to quench their thirst on the live coconut water station.

The camp moved on quickly with the second keynote session by Dan Venkatesan, CEO Ameex Technologies. Dan shared his experiences in running a Drupal company and discussed the evolution of Drupal while also pointing out the importance of talent, culture, and values. 

This gave way to a spree of sessions by the participants ranging from business & leadership, community, frontend, backend, CI/CD, and beyond Drupal. Also, in combination were two parallel workshops running throughout the day covering; PHP design patterns & DevOps.

After an action packed agenda of 13+ classroom sessions and workshops, we wrapped up Day 1 and attendees headed for the party at a cozy shack by the beach.

drupalcampgoa-afterpartyThe after-party, officially sponsored by Simba, had a session of its kind, where the people indulged in games, dance stand-offs, bonfire and lots of beer, of course. Did we forget to mention awesome food?

The final day had 8+ sessions lined up around application of emotional intelligence in Drupal, Drupal 8 test cases, getting ready for Drupal 9, voice search and much more. This was combined with 2 BoFs by Stephan Luckow & I and a full day Drupal codesprint.

Birds of a Feather session (or BOFs) for our enthusiastic audience was an informal gathering of like-minded individuals to discuss “what is stopping you in Drupal contributions?”.

Here’s a quick run down on the same.

  • The concerns weren't new:
    • Fear of failure/exposure
    • Lack of time
    • Problems in finding the "single point of entry" (in terms of documentation)
    • Faltering to the stereotypes such as "I am not a developer"
  • The answer, well, were simple: 
    • Getting more involved with the community
    • Asking others around you without being timid

The group came to a unanimous call that various things basic in nature can help mitigate this.  Organisations should encourage more contribution by running weekly/monthly code sprints at workplace, create a pool of mentor for better onboarding in the Drupal ecosystem and forge alliances to run more frequent camps/meet-ups nationwide. 

We closed the event by a thank you note by Rachel Lawson & I by handing over certificates of participation to all the attendees that were presented as a small token of tribute. The event was concluded with the final words from our advocate and event partner, Prof. Ramdas Karmali, from Goa University, with ‘Deu borem korum’ - thanking the attendees in the regional language of Goa, Konkani.

To sum it up, we were moved to see the passion and commitment received for #DCG19. DrupalCamps are special, as an organiser, sponsor and speaker, DCG remains one of the most exciting projects I was involved with.


                                                             (More visual treats here)

We are excited to return to Goa in the summer of 2020. Until next time!

Topics: Drupal, Community, Open Source Contributions

Srijan is a Bronze Sponsor at DrupalCon Seattle 2019

Posted by Shadab Ashraf on Mar 25, 2019 6:05:00 PM

It’s here, the first DrupalCon of the year! We are just weeks away from DrupalCon Seattle and can’t wait to dive into this celebration of code, community, and coffee.

Slated for 8th to 12th April 2019, DrupalCon Seattle will bring together Drupal developers and users from across the globe. Srijan is proud to be a Bronze and badge insert sponsor for the event.

The Srijan team at DrupalCon Seattle will have our CEO, Ashish Goyal, along with Gaurav Mishra, Business Head, North America, and Ishan Mahajan, Program Manager, US.

This year, Srijan will be showcasing a range of digital transformation solutions at the conference. This will include our:

  • Drupal capabilities - decoupled Drupal, multisite architecture, Drupal migrations, containerized hosting and more.

  • Proficiency with Acquia’s martech solutions - Lift and Journey

  • API management and developer portals

  • DevOps

  • AWS services - chatbots, machine learning, deep learning, cloud computing, and data science.

You can drop by our booth #710 and meet the team. We would love to hear about how your teams are pushing the boundaries of Drupal, and a chance to share some of our more interesting recent projects.

So what say? Grab a coffee with us at DrupalCon Seattle?

Put that in my calendar

Topics: Drupal, Community, Open Source Contributions, Event

Sponsoring Drupal Camp Goa, 2018!

Posted by Gaurang Agrawal on Mar 5, 2018 2:35:00 PM

Gos is all set to have it's very first Drupal Camp this weekend and we couldn't be more excited!


Given that Srijan has an office in Goa, we've always wanted to have the Drupal community gather and chill out at the beach. And it's finally happening - we are bringing together the sun, sand, and Drupal.

As always, we are honoured to be supporting a Drupal community event, and are pleased to announce that Srijan is a Gold Sponsor for DrupalCamp Goa, 2018.

DrupalCamp Goa is on 10 and 11 March, 2018; at the Goa University. As will all Drupal events, this too has an exciting line-up of speakers and sessions for beginners, Drupal veterans, and everyone in between. 

Here's a quick round-up of the sessions by Srijanites:

How to Manage Media Assets in Drupal 8? - Aman Kanoria

10 March 2018, 10:45 - 11:30 am, Beta Room

Aman will be covering one of Drupal's most important projects at the moment - the Media Initiative. His session will talk about how to store, embed, browse, and re-use media assets (Including external services like Youtube, Vimeo, Instagram, and so on...). He will also explore what future releases of Drupal media will look like.

Understanding Design Patterns in a Better Way(PHP) - Yogendra Prasad

10 March 2018, 2:45 - 3:30 pm, Alpha Room

This session covers the idea of design patterns as a simpler way to solve problems in a given context. Yogendra will talk about design patterns and their relation to implementation, pros and cons of each design pattern, and how they can be used in Drupal 8.

Reusing Components between Angular, React, Vue, Ember and Web-Components - Tarun Sharma

10 March 2018, 3:30 pm - 4:15 pm, Beta Room

Tarun talks about some of the popular JS frameworks and creating web components across these frameworks. He will also cover standardizing component design, and reusing them across frameworks.

 How to use CSS Grids Today in the Real World - Manjit Singh

11 March 2018, 10:45 -11:30 am, Alpha Room

Our frontend expert, Manjit, will be taking you through a session on CSS Grids - what they are, and how you can use it to build complex designs with minimal code. He will also talk about its compatibility with different browsers and lead you through a hands-on demo of the tool.

Remote Work - Pleasures and How to Tackle Weariness! - Sami Ullah

11 March 2018, 10:45 -11:30 am, Beta Room

With a team spread out across the globe, Srijanites know what it means to be working remotely. Sami's session will talk about the upside of being remote. More importantly, he will also dive into the possible cons - the frustration, lack of productivity, or boredom - that might come with remote work; and how to get past those.

Working with Chrome Headless for Drupal Website Testing - Udit Verma

11 March 2018, 11:30 am - 12:15 pm, Beta Room

With PhantomJS on it's way out, Google is developing a headless browser on Chromium, and that's what Udit's session will be all about. He will be covering how to setup Chrome headless on docker, and how to create a simple test application in node to verify UI changes on their sample website and get a notification for any anomalies.

That was a quick round-up of all our sessions at Drupal Camp Goa. We sure hope to see you at the event.

Topics: Drupal, Open Source Contributions

An introduction to Drupal 8 Twig, at DCD 2016

Posted by Pranav Gupta on Nov 28, 2016 12:47:00 PM

Every year this time around, anticipation builds at Srijan for the upcoming Drupal Camp. Being the newest member of the team, I got a chance to be a part of the same. Drupal Camp Delhi 2016 was my first time at a Drupal event, and it was super exciting. So here I am, sharing my experience of participating in learning sessions, talks, and code sprints.

A glimpse from the day

The keynote by Drupal veteran Shayamala Rajaram was well attended by the audience. She shared her insights on where Drupal stands today and a road map for the future. She also highlighted the tremendous opportunities for Drupal, what it is like to interact with a global community, and the experience of Drupal Cons all over the globe.

The keynote concluded with a short story about the Vixen & the Lioness which emphasized the importance of quality over quantity.

One of the sessions I attended was by Swastik Pareek, which was a basic introduction to Twig. 

Drupal 8 brings with it an entirely new theming layer and language: Twig. We got familiar with what it is, where it came from and how it differs from the PHP arrays of Drupal's current environment.

The session also took a look at the Drupal 8 Twig theme and examined the Twig syntax and functionality like looping and conditionals, that help us banish theme pre-processing from our workflow.

The new life cycle of a page gives us far more flexibility with how we write our themes, structure our templates, and control our markup.

Learnings from the session

What is Drupal 8 Twig ?

Twig is a modern template framework and is a direct replacement for PHPTemplate. It is in syntax for us to be using in Drupal 8, and to create and develop our Drupal themes.

Why another template engine ?

“PHP” template is old, and “broken”. Twig is more flexible, fast, and secure template engine for PHP.

  • Full Featured
  • Fast
  • Concise
  • Easy to Learn
  • Extensible
  • Unit Tested
  • Documented
  • Clear Error Messages
  • Highly secure

PHP Template -vs- Twig

A few examples to show some of the similarities and differences between PHP and Twig:

1. Docblock

PHP  Template                                   
<?php /**
* @file
* File description



2. File and function names

PHP Template
Twig file

PHP Template function

Twig file

Here we have file names and function names that are fairly similar but one thing that we have to remember is that in PHP, if we want to have node article, we have to write functions to get that to work at the page level. But we don’t have to do that with Twig, because it is built to have a whole series of different names that it will look for all the time. So if you need to override things down to specific node, you can do that without having to write any more functions to get it to pick up that file.

Note: All theme functions are now markup files

3 Basic Operators in Drupal 8Twig


Twig Debugging

Default: Twig compiles templates into PHP code and stores the compiled code in memory.
Development: Change the environment variable in settings.php to allow for different configurations per environment.

Twig debug: Surrounds Twig templates with HTML comments that contain theming information like template file name suggestions

Note: Debugging markup will cause automated tests to fall

The dump() function can be used to output info about template variables
Templates are automatically recompiled when source code changes(see twig_auto_reload below)

Not recommended in production environments(Default:FALSE)


Macros are comparable to functions in regular programming languages. They are useful to put often used HTML idioms into reusable elements, to not repeat yourself.

Macros differ from native PHP functions in a few ways:

  • Default argument values are defined by using the default filter in the macro body
  • Arguments of a macro are always optional
  • If extra positional arguments are passed to a macro, they end up in the special varargs variable as a list of values.

But as with PHP functions, macros don't have access to the current template variables.
Here is a small example of a macro that renders a form element:

When you want to use a macro in another macro from the same file, you need to import it locally:

So those were the Twig basics. But if  are excited to learn more about Drupal 8's fonend capabilities, you have to check out MortenDK's webinar on "Goodbye to 10 Years of Theming Headaches".

Final Thoughts

Coming to the climax of DCD 2016, it was clear that Drupal Camp was amazing and the audience was very energetic. Many digital onlookers were just as excited about the discussions and other sessions.

Some of my favorite moments were:

  • Getting to meet new people and find out what they do with Drupal and where they have come from
  • Learning and implementing the knowledge from sessions
  • A wonderful opportunity was open to all, to take up Acquia certification at low cost.
  • Lots of Drupal goodies
  • A representation from my organization
  • Post Camp sponsored party

So now I am already looking forward to the DCD next year, and hoping it would be as awesome as DCD 2016.

Topics: Drupal, Open Source Contributions, Event

Training session on Drupal 8 Theming

Posted by Nilanjana on Mar 10, 2016 4:35:00 PM
Evolving Web organised a Drupal 8 Theming session on the first day of DrupalCon Asia. Manjit Singh and I had the privilege of being mentors for this session.  

The session started with the fundamentals of theming since all participants had some knowledge of sitebuilding in Drupal, CSS, HTML and JS. Here is a compilation of some of the topics we covered.


Recommended dev environments

  • A Drupal 8 Fresh Install: If you don’t have a running Web Server Environment with a Drupal 8 install, you can just install Acquia Dev Desktop 2.
  • A SASS compiler: Although it is not a “requirement” for building a theme, it is a strongly suggested practice for keeping the theme project simplified. SASS has been trending recently and empowers Drupal Theming in an amazing way. You can easily download it before you start. 
  • Text Editor: Atom is a very powerful open source tool for coding developed by GitHub, which is also pretty easy to download. You should also get the Atom Twig Plugin.

The Objective

The participants were working to build a theme from the fresh installation.


Some core code examples were shown in the training to describe how the theme settings works. For example, in the Drupal installation folder, locate the Bartik theme (core/themes/bartik).then In the Bartik theme, open templates/block–system-branding-block.html.twig. Go to line 18 to find the code that displays the logo. The line

Topics: Drupal, Open Source Contributions, Event

Building a sustainable contribution culture

Posted by Nilanjana on Feb 24, 2016 11:13:00 AM

The DriesNote and the keynote by Diva Danese, both emphasised on the importance of contributions and giving back to the community. In tune with this, Manjit Singh and Ashish Thakur presented a session on creating a sustainable contribution culture in your organisation.

The session started with a introduction about Srijan and how Srijanites strated contributing to the Drupal community. The speakers emphasised that giving back to the community is a selfless act, just like doing our bit for conserving resources or preserving the environment.

Why should we contribute?

    • To build a better software.

    • To help in the growth of the community.

    • To enhance our own skills.

    • To foster friendship and bonding among Drupalers.

    • To network and collaborate with Drupalers across the globe.

How to contribute? 

The most obvious way to contribute is by publishing modules/patches/themes. These are technical contributions.

But one thing we need to keep in mind is that contribution do not necessarily have to be technical. They can be any type of contributions, ranging from: 

  • Financial contribution
  • Organising events and volunteering
  • Translating (contributions where you help translate the software)
  • Documentation
  • Helping/getting help via forums and IRC
  • Publishing case studies on (with the client's permission)

Once you start making individual contributions, you need to make sure you are doing sustainably. This means ensuring regular contributions and also encouraging new contributors. Apart from individuals, contributions must also happen from an organisation's point of view. This helps in understanding what they want from Drupal and chart out a future course of action.

How can organizations help with contributions?

    • Dedicating full time core contributors

    • Organizing sprints to kick start contributions

Next, the speakers shared the results of some of their contributions. They also talked about the challenges that one might face while contributing. They concluded the session by reminding everyone that contributing to Drupal is a great way to learn stuff and remove dependencies from a single person. The lasting message was that personal motivation and consistency are crucial to building a sustainable contributing culture in any organisation.

Topics: Drupal, Open Source Contributions, Event

Shed your inhibitions and contribute to Drupal

Posted by Nilanjana on Feb 20, 2016 11:34:00 AM

That is the messsage, Shyamala Rajaram of UniMity had for Drupalers attending the session on contributions at DrupalCon Asia. She acknowledged the growth in contributions from India, and encouraged the audience to aspire to not just increase the number of contributions from India, but also improve in terms of the quality of contributions. "We should be among the top 10 Drupal contributors," she said.


Shyamala introduced the principles of engagement of the Drupal the open source community as Collaboration, Globalism and Innovation. Anyone can contribute to Drupal - developers, business users, designers, testers, project managers.  


She talked about how to give back. You can post questions and issue queues. You can write code, contribute patches and modules. You can also contribute to Drupal 8, Drupal core, and help with porting contributed modules to Drupal 8.drupal_contributionWhile working with a new module, going back to the community and saying that it works, is also a form of contribution, she said. If you work with some existing documentation, and you don’t find it easy to understand, you can go back and change it and make it easier for others to follow it. 


You only have to keep the thought in mind, “How can I give back to this new thing I have learnt?”, she said. She encouraged the audience to explore Drupal Office hours when the core team members are available to answer questions and guide you with any issues you might be facing with Drupal.


Shyamala also encouraged people to be part of meetups and sprints. “There is nothing like being hands-on with people. Meet others and try to solve some of these Drupal mysteries.”


She talked about her contributions to Drupal 8, about creating a list of issues related to making Drupal publishing being responsive. “It just took me about two days of work to create that list. but it was acknowledged and appreciated by many people in the community. In fact, that list was used in various camps to get people onboarded to D8,” she said. 


She also spoke about common challenges Drupalers have while conributing to the community. “People have inhibitions to participate in the community. What would anyone think if I do something wrong, or ask a trivial question? But no one is judgemental in this community. Even it it sounds trivial, ask your queries.”


Shyamala asked the audience to consistently spend 2-3 hours per week on contribution. She gave examples of various people from different organizations in India who have contributed significantly to Drupal. Some of them contribute as they work, while some others contribute over the weekends. Such an effort builds up over time and then you start seeing the benefits, she said.


And what are these benefits? You get recognition, to begin with, and so does your organization. You get exposed to technology and the latest trends. You get a great understanding of Drupal coding standards. You have access to a global developer community. You get to network with like minded people. And most of all, you derive personal satisfaction, she said.

Topics: Drupal, Community, Open Source Contributions, Event

DrupalCon Asia Sponsorship and Contribution

Posted by Nilanjana on Jan 11, 2016 5:12:00 PM

DrupalCon Asia is just a month away and everyone at Srijan is really excited about the event. Srijan has always been a regular participant in global Drupal community events. So far, DrupalCon has been held all around the world, and we have ensured our participation through sponsorships, attending events, and mentoring the code sprints. Now that it is being hosted in India, folks here are filled with even more enthusiasm. 


Srijan is one of the gold sponsors at DrupalCon Asia. As mentioned in our one of our blogs, three sessions will be presented by Srijanites. And the best part is that all these sessions are on different topics. There will be a business session on data science and analytics in Drupal by Obaid Malik, a technical session on technical discovery in Drupal 8 by Ravindra Singh and Shashank Merothiya, and finally a session on building a sustainable organizational culture by Ashish Thakur and Manjit Singh.


Ravindra and Manjit will also be helping a company from Canada to impart training in Drupal 8 theming. This training will be beneficial for designers and developers who have HTML/CSS background and are responsible for developing or maintaining a custom Drupal theme, and want to get into Drupal theming. It will also be useful for Drupal 7 themers who want to upgrade their skills. 


More than thirty people from Srijan will be present at the event. Some of our folks will be mentors at code sprints. Others will be involved in attending sessions and participating in codes sprints to gain valuable insights. You can also catch us at the Srijan booth that will be set up at the event.


We hope to see you in Mumbai. If you have any queries about the event, please contact us.

Topics: Drupal, Open Source Contributions, Event


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