Commit 36c8416f authored by webchick's avatar webchick

Issue #2091321 by er.pushpinderrana, jhodgdon, rootwork, ifrik, mparker17:...

Issue #2091321 by er.pushpinderrana, jhodgdon, rootwork, ifrik, mparker17: Update hook_help for Field and Field UI module
parent 437a4721
......@@ -69,7 +69,7 @@ function comment_help($route_name, RouteMatchInterface $route_match) {
$output .= '<h3>' . t('Uses') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<dl>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Enabling commenting and configuring defaults') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Comment functionality can be enabled for any <a href="!entity-help" title="Entity module help">entity sub-type</a> (for example, a <a href="!content-type">content type</a>). On the Manage fields page for each entity sub-type, you can enable commenting by adding a Comments field. The entity sub-types each have their own default comment settings configured as: <em>Open</em> to allow new comments, <em>Closed</em> to view existing comments, but prevent new comments, or <em>Hidden</em> to hide existing comments and prevent new comments.', array('!content-type' => \Drupal::url('node.overview_types'), '!entity-help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'entity')))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Comment functionality can be enabled for any entity sub-type (for example, a <a href="!content-type">content type</a>). On the Manage fields page for each entity sub-type, you can enable commenting by adding a Comments field. The entity sub-types each have their own default comment settings configured as: <em>Open</em> to allow new comments, <em>Closed</em> to view existing comments, but prevent new comments, or <em>Hidden</em> to hide existing comments and prevent new comments. For background information about entities, see the <a href="!field">Field module help page</a>.', array('!content-type' => \Drupal::url('node.overview_types'), '!field' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Overriding default settings') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('When you create an entity item, you can override the default comment settings. Changing the entity sub-type defaults will not affect existing entity items, whether they used the default settings or had overrides.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Approving and managing comments') . '</dt>';
......
......@@ -21,7 +21,7 @@ function content_translation_help($route_name, RouteMatchInterface $route_match)
case 'help.page.content_translation':
$output = '';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('About') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The Content Translation module allows you to translate content, comments, custom blocks, taxonomy terms, users and other <a href="!entity_help">content entities</a>. Together with the modules <a href="!language">Language</a>, <a href="!config-trans">Configuration Translation</a>, and <a href="!locale">Interface Translation</a>, it allows you to build multilingual websites. For more information, see <a href="!translation-entity">the online documentation for the Content Translation module</a>.', array('!locale' => (\Drupal::moduleHandler()->moduleExists('locale')) ? \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'locale')) : '#', '!config-trans' => (\Drupal::moduleHandler()->moduleExists('config_translation')) ? \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'config_translation')) : '#', '!language' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'language')), '!translation-entity' => 'https://drupal.org/documentation/modules/translation', '!entity_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'entity')))) . '</p>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The Content Translation module allows you to translate content, comments, custom blocks, taxonomy terms, users and other <a href="!field_help" title="Field module help, with background on content entities">content entities</a>. Together with the modules <a href="!language">Language</a>, <a href="!config-trans">Configuration Translation</a>, and <a href="!locale">Interface Translation</a>, it allows you to build multilingual websites. For more information, see <a href="!translation-entity">the online documentation for the Content Translation module</a>.', array('!locale' => (\Drupal::moduleHandler()->moduleExists('locale')) ? \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'locale')) : '#', '!config-trans' => (\Drupal::moduleHandler()->moduleExists('config_translation')) ? \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'config_translation')) : '#', '!language' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'language')), '!translation-entity' => 'https://drupal.org/documentation/modules/translation', '!field_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')))) . '</p>';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('Uses') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<dl>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Enabling translation') . '</dt>';
......
......@@ -22,7 +22,7 @@ function entity_reference_help($route_name, RouteMatchInterface $route_match) {
case 'help.page.entity_reference':
$output = '';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('About') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The Entity Reference module allows you to create fields that contain links to other entities (such as content items, taxonomy terms, etc.) within the site. This allows you, for example, to include a link to a user within a content item. For more information, see <a href="!er_do">the online documentation for the Entity Reference module</a>, the <a href="!entity_help">Entity module help page</a>, and the <a href="!field_help">Field module help page</a>.', array('!field_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')),'!entity_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'entity')), '!er_do' => 'https://drupal.org/documentation/modules/entityreference')) . '</p>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The Entity Reference module allows you to create fields that contain links to other entities (such as content items, taxonomy terms, etc.) within the site. This allows you, for example, to include a link to a user within a content item. For more information, see <a href="!er_do">the online documentation for the Entity Reference module</a> and the <a href="!field_help">Field module help page</a>.', array('!field_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')), '!er_do' => 'https://drupal.org/documentation/modules/entityreference')) . '</p>';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('Uses') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<dl>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Managing and displaying entity reference fields') . '</dt>';
......
......@@ -64,22 +64,38 @@
function field_help($route_name, RouteMatchInterface $route_match) {
switch ($route_name) {
case 'help.page.field':
$field_ui_url = \Drupal::moduleHandler()->moduleExists('field_ui') ? \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field_ui')) : '#';
$output = '';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('About') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The Field module allows custom data fields to be defined for <a href="!entity-help"><em>entity</em></a> types (entities include content items, comments, user accounts, and taxonomy terms). The Field module takes care of storing, loading, editing, and rendering field data. Most users will not interact with the Field module directly, but will instead use the <a href="!field-ui-help">Field UI module</a> user interface. Module developers can use the Field API to make new entity types "fieldable" and thus allow fields to be attached to them. For more information, see the <a href="!field">online documentation for the Field module</a>.', array('!entity-help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'entity')), '!field-ui-help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field_ui')), '!field' => 'https://drupal.org/documentation/modules/field')) . '</p>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The Field module allows custom data fields to be defined for <em>entity</em> types (see below). The Field module takes care of storing, loading, editing, and rendering field data. Most users will not interact with the Field module directly, but will instead use the <a href="!field-ui-help">Field UI module</a> user interface. Module developers can use the Field API to make new entity types "fieldable" and thus allow fields to be attached to them. For more information, see the <a href="!field">online documentation for the Field module</a>.', array('!field-ui-help' => $field_ui_url, '!field' => 'https://drupal.org/documentation/modules/field')). '</p>';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('Terminology') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<dl>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Entities and entity types') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('The website\'s content and configuration is managed using <em>entities</em>, which are grouped into <em>entity types</em>. <em>Content entity types</em> are the entity types for site content (such as the main site content, comments, custom blocks, taxonomy terms, and user accounts). <em>Configuration entity types</em> are used to store configuration information for your site, such as individual views in the Views module, and settings for your main site content types.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Entity sub-types') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Some content entity types are further grouped into sub-types (for example, you could have article and page content types within the main site content entity type, and tag and category vocabularies within the taxonomy term entity type); other entity types, such as user accounts, do not have sub-types. Programmers use the term <em>bundle</em> for entity sub-types.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Fields and field types') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Content entity types and sub-types store most of their text, file, and other information in <em>fields</em>. Fields are grouped by <em>field type</em>; field types define what type of data can be stored in that field, such as text, images, or taxonomy term references.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Formatters and view modes') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Content entity types and sub-types can have one or more <em>view modes</em>, used for displaying the entity items. For instance, a content item could be viewed in full content mode on its own page, teaser mode in a list, or RSS mode in a feed. In each view mode, each field can be hidden or displayed, and if it is displayed, you can choose and configure the <em>formatter</em> that is used to display the field. For instance, a long text field can be displayed trimmed or full-length, and taxonomy term reference fields can be displayed in plain text or linked to the taxonomy term page.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Widgets and form modes') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Content entity types and sub-types can have one or more <em>form modes</em>, used for editing. For instance, a content item could be edited in a compact format with only some fields editable, or a full format that allows all fields to be edited. In each form mode, each field can be hidden or displayed, and if it is displayed, you can choose and configure the <em>widget</em> that is used to edit the field. For instance, a taxonomy term reference field can be edited using a select list, radio buttons, or an autocomplete widget.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '</dl>';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('Uses') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<dl>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Enabling field types') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('The Field module provides the infrastructure for fields and field attachment; the field types and input widgets themselves are provided by additional modules. Some of the modules are required; the optional modules can be enabled from the <a href="!modules">Extend administration page</a>. Additional fields and widgets may be provided by contributed modules, which you can find in the <a href="!contrib">contributed module section of Drupal.org</a>.', array('!modules' => \Drupal::url('system.modules_list'), '!contrib' => 'https://drupal.org/project/modules'));
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Enabling field types, widgets, and formatters') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('The Field module provides the infrastructure for fields; the field types, formatters, and widgets are provided by Drupal core or additional modules. Some of the modules are required; the optional modules can be enabled from the <a href="!modules">Extend administration page</a>. Additional fields, formatters, and widgets may be provided by contributed modules, which you can find in the <a href="!contrib">contributed module section of Drupal.org</a>.', array('!modules' => \Drupal::url('system.modules_list'), '!contrib' => 'https://drupal.org/project/modules'));
// Make a list of all widget and field modules currently enabled, ordered
// by displayed module name (module names are not translated).
// Make a list of all widget, formatter, and field modules currently
// enabled, ordered by displayed module name (module names are not
// translated).
$items = array();
$info = system_get_info('module');
$field_widgets = \Drupal::service('plugin.manager.field.widget')->getDefinitions();
$widgets = \Drupal::service('plugin.manager.field.widget')->getDefinitions();
$field_types = \Drupal::service('plugin.manager.field.field_type')->getUiDefinitions();
$formatters = \Drupal::service('plugin.manager.field.formatter')->getDefinitions();
$providers = array();
foreach (array_merge($field_types, $field_widgets) as $plugin) {
foreach (array_merge($field_types, $widgets, $formatters) as $plugin) {
$providers[] = $plugin['provider'];
}
$providers = array_unique($providers);
......@@ -98,13 +114,14 @@ function field_help($route_name, RouteMatchInterface $route_match) {
}
}
if ($items) {
$output .= ' ' . t('Currently enabled field and input widget modules:');
$output .= ' ' . t('Currently enabled field, formatter, and widget modules:');
$item_list = array(
'#theme' => 'item_list',
'#items' => $items,
);
$output .= drupal_render($item_list);
}
$output .= '</dd></dl>';
return $output;
}
}
......
......@@ -24,42 +24,21 @@ function field_ui_help($route_name, RouteMatchInterface $route_match) {
case 'help.page.field_ui':
$output = '';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('About') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The Field UI module provides an administrative user interface (UI) for attaching and managing fields. Fields can be defined at the content-type level for content items and comments, at the vocabulary level for taxonomy terms, and at the site level for user accounts. Other modules may also enable fields to be defined for their data. Field types (text, image, number, etc.) are defined by modules, and collected and managed by the <a href="@field">Field module</a>. For more information, see the online handbook entry for <a href="@field_ui" target="_blank">Field UI module</a>.', array('@field' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')), '@field_ui' => 'http://drupal.org/documentation/modules/field-ui')) . '</p>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The Field UI module provides an administrative user interface (UI) for managing and displaying fields. Fields can be attached to most content entity sub-types. Different field types, widgets, and formatters are provided by the modules enabled on your site, and managed by the Field module. For background information and terminology related to fields and entities, see the <a href="!field">Field module help page</a>. For more information about the Field UI, see <a href="!field_ui_docs">the online documentation for the Field UI module</a>.', array('!field' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')), '!field_ui_docs' => 'https://drupal.org/documentation/modules/field-ui')) . '</p>';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('Uses') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<dl>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Planning fields') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('There are several decisions you will need to make before defining a field for content, comments, etc.:') . '<dl>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('What the field will be called') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('A field has a <em>label</em> (the name displayed in the user interface) and a <em>machine name</em> (the name used internally). The label can be changed after you create the field, if needed, but the machine name cannot be changed after you have created the field.') . '</li>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('What type of data the field will store') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Each field can store one type of data (text, number, file, etc.). When you define a field, you choose a particular <em>field type</em>, which corresponds to the type of data you want to store. The field type cannot be changed after you have created the field.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('How the data will be input and displayed') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Each field type has one or more available <em>widgets</em> associated with it; each widget provides a mechanism for data input when you are editing (text box, select list, file upload, etc.). Each field type also has one or more display options, which determine how the field is displayed to site visitors. The widget and display options can be changed after you have created the field.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('How many values the field will store') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('You can store one value, a specific maximum number of values, or an unlimited number of values in each field. For example, an employee identification number field might store a single number, whereas a phone number field might store multiple phone numbers. This setting can be changed after you have created the field, but if you reduce the maximum number of values, you may lose information.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '</dl>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Reusing fields') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Once you have defined a field, you can reuse it. For example, if you define a custom image field for one content type, and you need to have an image field with the same parameters on another content type, you can add the same field to the second content type, in the <em>Re-use existing field</em> area of the user interface. You could also add this field to a taxonomy vocabulary, comments, user accounts, etc.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Some settings of a reused field are unique to each use of the field; others are shared across all places you use the field. For example, the label of a text field is unique to each use, while the setting for the number of values is shared.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('There are two main reasons for reusing fields. First, reusing fields can save you time over defining new fields. Second, reusing fields also allows you to display, filter, group, and sort content together by field across content types. For example, the contributed Views module allows you to create lists and tables of content. So if you use the same field on multiple content types, you can create a View containing all of those content types together displaying that field, sorted by that field, and/or filtered by that field.') . '</dd>';
if ($module_handler->moduleExists('node')) {
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Fields on content items') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Fields on content items are defined at the content-type level, on the <em>Manage fields</em> tab of the content type edit page (which you can reach from the <a href="@types">Content types page</a>). When you define a field for a content type, each content item of that type will have that field added to it. Some fields, such as the Title and Body, are provided for you when you create a content type, or are provided on content types created by your installation profile.', array('@types' => \Drupal::url('node.overview_types'))) . '</dd>';
}
if ($module_handler->moduleExists('taxonomy')) {
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Fields on taxonomy terms') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Fields on taxonomy terms are defined at the taxonomy vocabulary level, on the <em>Manage fields</em> tab of the vocabulary edit page (which you can reach from the <a href="@taxonomy">Taxonomy page</a>). When you define a field for a vocabulary, each term in that vocabulary will have that field added to it. For example, you could define an image field for a vocabulary to store an icon with each term.', array('@taxonomy' => \Drupal::url('taxonomy.vocabulary_list'))) . '</dd>';
}
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Fields on user accounts') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Fields on user accounts are defined on a site-wide basis on the <a href="@fields">Manage fields tab</a> of the <a href="@accounts">Account settings</a> page. When you define a field for user accounts, each user account will have that field added to it. For example, you could add a long text field to allow users to include a biography.', array('@fields' => \Drupal::url('entity.user.field_ui_fields'), '@accounts' => \Drupal::url('entity.user.admin_form'))) . '</dd>';
if ($module_handler->moduleExists('comment')) {
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Fields on comments') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Fields on comments are defined at the comment entity level, on the <em>Manage fields</em> tab of the comment types edit page (which you can reach from the <a href="@types">Comment types page</a>). When you add a field for comments, each comment on an entity with that comment type will have that field added to it. For example, you could add a website field to the comments on forum posts, to allow forum commenters to add a link to their website.', array('@types' => \Drupal::url('comment.type_list'))) . '</dd>';
}
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Managing view modes') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Each content entity can have various "modes" for viewing. For instance, a content item could be viewed in full content mode on its own page, teaser mode in a list, or RSS mode in a feed. You can create, edit the names of, and delete view modes on the <a href="!view-modes">View modes page</a>. Once a view mode has been set up, you can choose and format fields for the view mode within each entity sub-type on the Manage display page. See the <a href="!field_ui">Field UI module help page</a> for more information.', array('!view-modes' => \Drupal::url('field_ui.entity_view_mode_list'), '!field_ui' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field_ui')))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Managing form modes') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Each content entity can have various editing forms appropriate for different situations, which are known as "form modes". For instance, you might want to define a quick editing mode that allows users to edit the most important fields, and a full editing mode that gives access to all the fields. You can create, edit the names of, and delete form modes on the <a href="!form-modes">Manage custom form modes page</a>. Once a form mode has been set up, you can choose which fields are available on that form within each entity sub-type on the Manage form display page. See the <a href="!field_ui">Field UI module help page</a> for more information.', array('!form-modes' => \Drupal::url('field_ui.entity_form_mode_list'), '!field_ui' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field_ui')))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Creating a field') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('On the <em>Manage fields</em> page for your entity type or sub-type, you can add, configure, and delete fields for that entity type or sub-type. Each field has a <em>machine name</em>, which is used internally to identify the field and must be unique across an entity type; once a field is created, you cannot change the machine name. Most fields have two types of settings. The field-level settings depend on the field type, and affect how the data in the field is stored. Once they are set, they can no longer be changed; examples include how many data values are allowed for the field and where files are stored. The sub-type-level settings are specific to each entity sub-type the field is used on, and they can be changed later; examples include the field label, help text, default value, and whether the field is required or not. You can return to these settings by choosing the <em>Edit</em> link for the field from the <em>Manage fields</em> page.');
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Re-using fields') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Once you have created a field, you can use it again in other sub-types of the same entity type. For instance, if you create a field for the article content type, you can also use it for the page content type, but you cannot use it for custom blocks or taxonomy terms. If there are fields available for re-use, after clicking <em>Add field</em> from the <em>Manage fields</em> page, you will see a list of available fields for re-use. After selecting a field for re-use, you can configure the sub-type-level settings.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Configuring field editing') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('On the <em>Manage form display</em> page of your entity type or sub-type, you can configure how the field data is edited by default and in each form mode. If your entity type has multiple form modes (on most sites, most entities do not), you can toggle between the form modes at the top of the page, and you can toggle whether each form mode uses the default settings or custom settings in the <em>Custom display settings</em> section. For each field in each form mode, you can select the widget to use for editing; some widgets have additional configuration options, such as the size for a text field, and these can be edited using the Edit button (which looks like a wheel). You can also change the order of the fields on the form. You can exclude a field from a form by choosing <em>Hidden</em> from the widget drop-down list, or by dragging it into the <em>Disabled</em> section.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Configuring field display') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('On the <em>Manage display</em> page of your entity type or sub-type, you can configure how each field is displayed by default and in each view mode. If your entity type has multiple view modes, you can toggle between the view modes at the top of the page, and you can toggle whether each view mode uses the default settings or custom settings in the <em>Custom display settings</em> section. For each field in each view mode, you can choose whether and how to display the label of the field from the <em>Label</em> drop-down list. You can also select the formatter to use for display; some formatters have configuration options, which you can edit using the Edit button (which looks like a wheel). You can also change the display order of fields. You can exclude a field from a specific view mode by choosing <em>Hidden</em> from the formatter drop-down list, or by dragging it into the <em>Disabled</em> section.') . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Configuring view and form modes') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('You can add, edit, and delete view modes for entities on the <a href="!view_modes">View modes page</a>, and you can add, edit, and delete form modes for entities on the <a href="!form_modes">Form modes page</a>. Once you have defined a view mode or form mode for an entity type, it will be available on the Manage display or Manage form display page for each sub-type of that entity.', array('!view_modes' => \Drupal::url('field_ui.entity_view_mode_list'), '!form_modes' => \Drupal::url('field_ui.entity_form_mode_list'))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Listing fields') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('There are two reports available that list the fields defined on your site. The <a href="!entity-list" title="Entities field list report">Entities</a> report lists all your fields, showing the field machine names, types, and the entity types or sub-types they are used on (each sub-type links to the Manage fields page). If the <a href="!views">Views</a> and <a href="!views-ui">Views UI</a> modules are enabled, the <a href="!views-list" title="Used in views field list report">Used in views</a> report lists each field that is used in a view, with a link to edit that view.', array('!entity-list' => \Drupal::url('field_ui.list'), '!views-list' => (\Drupal::moduleHandler()->moduleExists('views_ui')) ? \Drupal::url('views_ui.reports_fields') : '#', '!views' => (\Drupal::moduleHandler()->moduleExists('views')) ? \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'views')) : '#','!views-ui' => (\Drupal::moduleHandler()->moduleExists('views_ui')) ? \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'views_ui')) : '#')) . '</dd>';
$output .= '</dl>';
return $output;
......
......@@ -31,7 +31,7 @@ function responsive_image_help($route_name, RouteMatchInterface $route_match) {
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Defining responsive image mappings') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('By creating responsive image mappings you define the image styles that are being used to output images at certain breakpoints. On the <a href="!responsive_image_mapping">Responsive image mappings</a> page, click <em>Add responsive image mapping</em> to create a new mapping. First chose a label and a breakpoint group and click Save. After that you can choose the image styles that will be used for each breakpoint. Image styles can be defined on the <a href="!image_styles">Image styles page</a> that is provided by the <a href="!image_help">Image module</a>. Breakpoints are defined in the configuration files of the theme. See the <a href="!breakpoint_help">help page of the Breakpoint module</a> for more information.', array('!responsive_image_mapping' => \Drupal::url('responsive_image.mapping_page'), '!image_styles' => \Drupal::url('image.style_list'),'!image_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'image')), '!breakpoint_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'breakpoint')))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Using responsive image mappings in Image fields') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('After defining responsive image mappings, you can use them in the display settings for your Image fields, so that the site displays responsive images using the HTML5 picture tag. Open the Manage display page for the entity type (content type, taxonomy vocabulary, etc.) that the Image field is attached to. Choose the format <em>Responsive image</em>, click the Edit icon, and select one of the responsive image mappings that you have created. For general information on how to manage fields and their display see the <a href="!field_ui">help page of the Field UI module</a>. For information about entities see the <a href="!entity_help">help page of the Entity module</a>.', array('!field_ui' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field_ui')),'!entity_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'entity')))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('After defining responsive image mappings, you can use them in the display settings for your Image fields, so that the site displays responsive images using the HTML5 picture tag. Open the Manage display page for the entity type (content type, taxonomy vocabulary, etc.) that the Image field is attached to. Choose the format <em>Responsive image</em>, click the Edit icon, and select one of the responsive image mappings that you have created. For general information on how to manage fields and their display see the <a href="!field_ui">Field UI module help page</a>. For background information about entities and fields see the <a href="!field_help">Field module help page</a>.', array('!field_ui' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field_ui')),'!field_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '</dl>';
break;
......
......@@ -15,7 +15,7 @@ function rest_help($route_name, RouteMatchInterface $route_match) {
case 'help.page.rest':
$output = '';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('About') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The RESTful Web Services module provides a framework for exposing REST resources on your site. It provides support for content entities (see the <a href="!entity">Entity module help page</a> for more information about entities) such as content, users, taxonomy terms, etc.; REST support for content items of the Node module is enabled by default, and support for other types of content entities can be enabled. Other modules may add support for other types of REST resources. For more information, see the <a href="!rest">online documentation for the RESTful Web Services module</a>.', array('!rest' => 'https://drupal.org/documentation/modules/rest', '!entity' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'entity')))) . '</p>';
$output .= '<p>' . t('The RESTful Web Services module provides a framework for exposing REST resources on your site. It provides support for content entities (see the <a href="!field">Field module help page</a> for more information about entities) such as content, users, taxonomy terms, etc.; REST support for content items of the Node module is enabled by default, and support for other types of content entities can be enabled. Other modules may add support for other types of REST resources. For more information, see the <a href="!rest">online documentation for the RESTful Web Services module</a>.', array('!rest' => 'https://drupal.org/documentation/modules/rest', '!field' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')))) . '</p>';
$output .= '<h3>' . t('Uses') . '</h3>';
$output .= '<dl>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Installing supporting modules') . '</dt>';
......
......@@ -62,7 +62,7 @@ function user_help($route_name, RouteMatchInterface $route_match) {
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Managing account settings') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('The <a href="!accounts">Account settings page</a> allows you to manage settings for the displayed name of the Anonymous user role, personal contact forms, user registration settings, and account cancellation settings. On this page you can also manage settings for account personalization (including signatures), and adapt the text for the email messages that users receive when they register or request a password recovery. You may also set which role is automatically assigned new permissions whenever a module is enabled (the Administrator role).', array('!accounts' => \Drupal::url('entity.user.admin_form'))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dt>' . t('Managing user account fields') . '</dt>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Because User accounts are an <a href="!entity_help">entity type</a>, you can extend them by adding <a href="!field_help">fields</a> through the Manage fields tab on the <a href="!accounts">Account settings page</a>. By adding fields for e.g., a picture, a biography, or address, you can a create a custom profile for the users of the website.', array('!entity_help' => \Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'entity')),'!field_help'=>\Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')), '!accounts' => \Drupal::url('entity.user.admin_form'))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '<dd>' . t('Because User accounts are an entity type, you can extend them by adding fields through the Manage fields tab on the <a href="!accounts">Account settings page</a>. By adding fields for e.g., a picture, a biography, or address, you can a create a custom profile for the users of the website. For background information on entities and fields, see the <a href="!field_help">Field module help page</a>.', array('!field_help'=>\Drupal::url('help.page', array('name' => 'field')), '!accounts' => \Drupal::url('entity.user.admin_form'))) . '</dd>';
$output .= '</dl>';
return $output;
......
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