Third party files

Third party files may in ProcessWire may specify their own license. This page contains more details.

3rd party files are PHP modules, templates, JS/CSS files, or any other files located in the /site/ directory of a ProcessWire installation. These are independent of the ProcessWire core (which is located in /wire/).

ProcessWire is a system specifically designed for executing 3rd party templates and modules in the /site/ directory structure. Original code in templates and modules executed by ProcessWire, and within the /site/ directory structure, are not required to use the same licenses as the ProcessWire core. Template and module developers creating original works may choose their own license.

3rd party modules typically specify what license they use within the module file or in a separate LICENSE.txt or LICENSE.md file.

Unless an alternate license for templates or modules specifies a warranty, there is no warranty regardless of license or fees.

Twitter updates

  • We added WebP image support this year and many have been adopting it in existing projects. We look at a process used for migrating existing websites to WebP images— from preliminary considerations to implementation & testing, w/lots of tips & tricks too: More
    16 August 2019
  • Core version 3.0.137 on the dev branch adds the ability to hook multiple methods at once, in a single call. This post details how it works and provides a useful example of how you might put it to use in your development environment— More
    2 August 2019
  • ProcessWire 3.0.136 updates our CKEditor version and adds a new backtrace() method to the core Debug class— More
    26 July 2019

Latest news

  • ProcessWire Weekly #275
    In the 275th issue of ProcessWire Weekly we're going to walk you through the new features included in ProcessWire 3.0.138, cover some WebP related stuff, and highlight recent forum posts and online resources. Read on!
    Weekly.pw / 17 August 2019
  • WebP images on an existing site
    In this post we’ll look at a process used for migrating an existing website to use WebP images. We’ll cover everything from preliminary considerations to implementation and testing, with lots of tips and tricks along the way.
    Blog / 16 August 2019
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