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Ten cms Part-3
Drupal is another very popular CMS, used by a number of high-profile companies including the New York Observer, Popular Science, MIT, Sony Music, Fast Company, and others. It includes a bunch of features for building internal and external sites, and a ton of tools for organizing your content.
Drupal has a very active community, with a number of IRC channels, forums, and even face-to-face Drupal events. There’s also community-generated documentation that is constantly being updated and improved. This documentation includes all you need to know about installation, building sites and modules, designing themes, and more.
There are more than 6,000 add-ons (“modules”) available for Drupal, making it easy to extend Drupal’s functionality to do just about anything you want. This means you can spend your time focusing on design and content, rather than having to code a bunch of complicated features.
Robust community support, including IRC channels and face-to-face meetups
More than 6,000 modules, making Drupal highly extensible
A large number of companies offering commercial support for Drupal
Can be overkill for simple sites
A lack of really high-quality free and commercial themes (there are some, but not nearly as many as there are for some CMSs)
Theming system is fairly complicated