Go to any page in your site, and a editing toolbar gives you all the controls you need to update your website. Building and running a website are two very different challenges.
With concrete5, however, site owners will be able to make changes and additions on their own, for years to come. We wanted everyone from a small business to a internet startup to be able to legally use concrete5 as a fundamental part of their business. There’s no "enterprise version" of concrete5 that does everything you really need, but costs a lot of money – and there won`t be in the future either.
You can count on concrete5 being around for a long, long time as the core code is now owned by everybody.
I found documentation for 5.6 but nothing for 5.7 or 5.8.
5.6 documentation: https://legacy-documentation.concrete5.org/... I've got a block that relies on a fairly flaky third party service to get data to render so, when it does encounter a problem, I'd like to display an error message, rather than throw an exception and ...
There is a growing community and marketplace filled with add-ons, which are not all free.
In this way the small payments made by those who need a little extra finance the free use of core functionality by everyone.
Many CMS`s were designed by developers, for developers.
Building and maintaining a site with them can be pretty complex and intimidating for someone who can`t program computers.
concrete5 lets you do both: build and run great websites.
Most other content management systems are built for one side of the equation or the other.
New to concrete and trying to find some consistent doc on how to do insert, delete, update, etc.