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Moneybird Commerce

Introduction

Moneybird Commerce is a module developed for Drupal, whose role is to establish a link with the Moneybird platform for the contacts and invoices management.
This document has the objective to describe the features of the module, and to describe how to install it in Drupal, configure, and use it.

Features

The module contains the following features:

  • A configuration page where the user can
    • enter the details to connect the module to his moneybird account
    • select the profile to use while generating the templates (also involves the language)
    • define if the module has to stay synchronized with moneybird even when the network link is down
    • synchronize manually the faulty contacts and invoices that couldn't be synchronized earlier
  • Creation of a Moneybird payment method in Commerce.
  • Automatically create the corresponding contact in Moneybird after a checkout is completed.
  • Automatically create the invoice in Moneybird after a checkout is completed.
  • Displays a link to the Moneybird invoice when the checkout is completed.
  • Displays a link to the Moneybird invoice while reviewing an order afterwards.

After Installation

Now that you've installed Drupal, there are a few tasks you need to do:

OS X download notes

If you are installing on a Mac server, or are creating a test site on your Mac, you may also want review these handbook pages during installation:

SELinux download notes

To install on a Fedora-based distro (RHEL, CentOS, etc.) there are two main options:

  • Install from the repository through a yum install drupal command.
  • Install it yourself.

The installation instructions will vary a bit depending on your choice, as will the version you wind up with in some cases.

To be compliant with FHS guidelines on architecture independent system components (http://www.pathname.com/fhs/pub/fhs-2.3.html#THEUSRHIERARCHY) vs transient data placement (http://www.pathname.com/fhs/pub/fhs-2.3.html#THEVARHIERARCHY) and to enforce Fedora-ish system segregation Fedora and its derivatives place the code part of systems like Drupal and WikiMedia in /usr/share and the data elements (like files/ and images/) in /var/www. These parts are bound together through a series of symlinks, as the original development concept behind Drupal and other such systems did not take the FHS into account (there is a pretty big generation/culture gap between core Unix developers and web developers -- and embedding code to this extent inside of what used to be public data files (.html files becoming .php files and totally bypassing cgi-bin) was never thought of when the FHS was originally conceived). This can be confusing for newcomers.

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