[Haskell-cafe] Blog platform written in Haskell
jeremy at n-heptane.com
Tue Jun 2 20:58:35 UTC 2015
That is the direction that clckwrks has naturally ended up heading in. In
the first version, it had blog stuff builtin. But as things got refactored
the blog/cms stuff just became another general purpose plugin -- not part
of the core.
In fact, the authentication layer is even taking a step in that direction.
It is still hardwired into the core, but it uses the clckwrks plugin
At its core, clckwrks is just a general framework with allows you to
dynamically load and unload components and themes. But it does not put many
constraints on what those plugins need to do. I have taken existing
standalone web apps and turned them into clckwrks plugins with little
In theory, you can save development time though by building a web
application that builds on top of existing plugins -- such as a media
plugin, cms plugin, payment plugin, etc. That way you can focus on the
unique aspects of your site instead of wasting a lot of time on the boring
mechanics of dealing with payment processing, serving files from S3, etc.
On Tue, Jun 2, 2015 at 8:36 AM, Donn Cave <donn at avvanta.com> wrote:
> Quoth Nicola Gigante <nicola.gigante at gmail.com>,
> > LambdaCMS looks like the thing closer to what I was looking for.
> > So as I can see there’s nothing like a “haskell WordPress”.
> > I mean something easy to use and targeted at end users, that just
> > happens to be written in Haskell.
> > That would be a cool use case showroom for skeptics web developers,
> > wouldn’t it? Especially after a couple of years of development and
> > no security exploits found ;P
> After brief experience with Drupal, I'd propose that the blog platform
> market is pretty well served by WordPress, Drupal, Joomla, et al.,
> and a better strategy would be something that supports general web
> development that isn't tied to a particular model like a blog.
> That seems like the weakness of the "content management systems"
> that you currently have to pick from. They all support an infinite
> variety of trivial variations on the blog model, but make it hard
> to really go anywhere else.
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