Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
0
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×
Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

Drupal upgrades and migrations. BAD Camp 2013 version

1,094

Published on

Originally presented at PNW Drupal Summit 2013. Revised for BADCamp 2013. …

Originally presented at PNW Drupal Summit 2013. Revised for BADCamp 2013.

You have an aging Drupal 6 or even a Drupal 5 site. You know it's time to move up to Drupal 7. Now, how? There are two main ways to get there. You can perform a traditional upgrade, or you can migrate the data from the old site to a brand new site. In this session I will show how you can use these methods and discuss their benefits and drawbacks, including a thought process to go through when evaluating these options, drawing from some recent projects.

Published in: Technology
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
1,094
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
6
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Upgrades and Migrations, how? David Lanier @nadavoid ThinkShout PREFACE
  • 2. Overview • Getting your Drupal 6 site onto Drupal 7 • Use traditional upgrade or migrate data to new site • Look at the benefits and drawbacks of both approaches • Primarily for people who have not gone through either process Your site is unique, so take what you find today and let it help you in your decision making. I won't be saying always do it one way. Both approaches do require work.
  • 3. An Architecture Metaphor • Changing the foundation (codebase) of your house
  • 4. Basic pieces • Codebase (core, modules, themes, libraries) • Database • Files (images, pdfs, mp3s, etc.) Files = content. Database & Files together = "data"
  • 5. Deployment • Same issues as replacing any site, unless the D6 site is incredibly simple. I won't be dwelling on this today because it is such a common task.
  • 6. Upgrade overview • Swap out the foundation, house in place. • Replace codebase, run upgrade scripts on existing data & files. • Built into core and contrib. • UI based Lift the house, swap in a new foundation, set the house down on the new foundation. The upgrade scripts essentially upgrade the plumbing and wiring to be compatible with the new foundation. UI centered, but drush can be used for most upgrades as well. 'drush updb'
  • 7. Upgrade drawbacks • Hard to get rid of legacy cruft • Field names • Content type structures • Anything else that seems old or odd
  • 8. Migrate overview • Build new house on a new foundation. • Build new site. Import data from old site. • Write custom code to define the specifics of the migration. The details of a migration must be handled by writing custom code. There is also helpful support in the UI.
  • 9. Migrate drawbacks • Very code-centric • Very granular Averse to custom coding? Maybe prefer upgrade. But Migrate isn't so hard, I promise! Granular: you generally have to specify everything (image alt, title, language, etc.). Of course, that could also be a good thing. You're in full control.
  • 10. Feeds • Best fit is to regularly import new data. • Not usually a good fit for full migrations. • Easy to learn, but it usually falls short when getting into the details, such as handling relationships and very large datasets. I really like feeds, and it can be super for importing data into Drupal. But it's just not a module I generally recommend for a full site migration.
  • 11. Initial preparation • Regular D7 system requirements (drupal.org/requirements) • Local development environment that can support several copies of the site • Reference site • Data source • Development CHAPTER 1 D7: PHP 5.3 recommended, MySQL 5. Local Dev: for testing, experimenting, practicing
  • 12. Architecture of current site • Inventory of modules, libraries, themes •drush pml | grep Enabled • Content Types, fields • Views, other configuration • Important pages, capabilities, workflows • Reference copy of the site Save lists of directories (list of modules) Save drush output Save certain pages Have a clear idea of exactly what it is you're upgrading from
  • 13. Handy "archeology" modules • drupal.org/project/sitedoc • drupal.org/project/hacked
  • 14. Determine upgrade path • Module to D7 options • same module (pathauto) • different module • moved into core (CCK to fields) • nothing available, so custom solution This is where most of the upgrade work will be. Be sure to check if D7 version of modules have their own dependencies. Views adds a ctools dependency. Others will likely require the libraries module.
  • 15. Determine upgrade path • Custom modules • Converting 6.x modules to 7.x: http://drupal.org/node/224333 • Coder module Any custom code will need to be updated to match the Drupal 7 API and coding standards.
  • 16. Determine upgrade path • Theme • Update or replace base theme • Update or rebuild subtheme • Upgrading 6.x themes to 7.x https://drupal.org/node/254940 A custom theme is custom code, so needs same attention.
  • 17. Prepare the source • Install a copy of the site to use as the source. • Remove all disabled or unused modules. • Update all remaining modules to their latest D6 versions.
  • 18. How to Upgrade • Practice on a copy of the site. • 3 dev sites: • Pristine copy of site for reference. • Copy of site with everything D6 updated. • Copy that is actually getting upgraded. CHAPTER 2
  • 19. Today's Example • RidePDW.com Portland Design Works • Portland company that develops bicycle accessories I experimented with an upgrade, but ended up doing a migration instead, primarily because of keeping data in sync.
  • 20. Process • Commit after each step. • Definitely after updating each module. • Include db exports, as outside files. DB Exports: if not in the repo, in their own folder.
  • 21. Upgrade core • Refer back to your list of all enabled modules • Disable all enabled contrib modules • Switch theme to Garland, including the admin theme
  • 22. Upgrade core • Use the copy of the site that you have for actually upgrading • Replace core files manually • Delete core directories & files • Add the new ones • Download Drupal, move the files into place I generally prefer to swap in the new files/folders, rather than building up a new codebase. (List of "incompatible" modules helps me know where I am)
  • 23. Update the database • Do 'drush updb' (Or use /update.php) • Watch output, observe warnings • Save output to refer back to
  • 24. Update, drush example
  • 25. Update, drush example
  • 26. Update, drush example
  • 27. Upgraded! (core only)
  • 28. Core upgrade complete! • Yay! • You're running Drupal 7 now • Commit the current state to a repo • Next step, contrib modules
  • 29. Upgrading contrib modules • Upgrade one at a time • Module's d.o page • Module's README.txt or INSTALL.txt or UPGRADE.txt • Check for special steps, instructions • Check for new dependencies Do a little research on each module before trying. Then go ahead and try. Dependencies: views needs ctools. ubercart needs rules. rules needs entity.
  • 30. Add the new code • This works: drush dl modulename • Or, delete existing, then add the new
  • 31. Where to start? • Start with the most foundational • ctools • views • Or most standalone • pathauto • devel
  • 32. Views • Replace views code • Update database • Enable the upgraded module This is the usual process. But it's still best to see the module's upgrade documentation first.
  • 33. Views database updated
  • 34. Enable views Views requires ctools now.
  • 35. Enable views After downloading ctools
  • 36. Upgrade CCK • Download D7 version of CCK • Enable the content_migrate module • Use the UI to migrate CCK fields to drupal core fields Kind of a special case, because it's a major architectural change, bringing fields into core. Also common pattern: contrib module providing upgrade path into core.
  • 37. Available fields Provides suggestions of things to do, and notes about what it will do. Caveat: it lets you migrate fields, even if the relevant content type does not yet exist properly in the upgraded site. Should content types come before fields?
  • 38. Converted Fields
  • 39. Unavailable Fields
  • 40. Migrate CCK fields • Install required modules • Enable modules that define content types • Sometimes several layers of dependencies emerge • Can end up being messy and difficult to fully successfully migrate all CCK fields. dependency chain: Nodereference field is used to refer to products. Products are defined by ubercart. Ubercart requires Rules. Rules requires entity api.
  • 41. That was Upgrade • Mainly a taste of what's in store when doing an upgrade
  • 42. Next up: Migrate CHAPTER 3
  • 43. How to Migrate • Building a whole new house, with its own new foundation. • Then we will move all of our data into it.
  • 44. Plan and get organized • Collect data and files into a safe place, to use as a pristine, read-only source. • Make a spreadsheet or list to plan out your mapping • Build out the architecture of the new site Identify questionable or troublesome pieces, e.g. whether to keep certain fields. Build: at least content types & fields. Anything else that is needed by your migrated data.
  • 45. Set up environments • Install or get access to a reference site • Install source database • Install a built destination site • An IDE for exploring the migrate API reference site = this is how it currently is. must be inspectable.
  • 46. Migrate using IDE
  • 47. Start a new module • Install the migrate module • Create a new module that extends classes that are in the migrate module
  • 48. Important functions • addFieldMapping() • addSimpleMappings() • defaultValue() • sourceMigration() • addUnmigratedDestinations() • addUnmigratedSources() Just to get a flavor of what you will be using.
  • 49. Module structure • .info file: file list • .module file: specify migrations via hook_migrate_api() • Migration class files: handle the details and mappings of a migration • name: sitename_migration .info file: Mainly lists files that are used. .module file: register migrations and their classes by using hook_migrate_api(). Migration class files: I generally prefer one class per file, but there's nothing wrong with having multiple classes in one file too.
  • 50. Directory list Most basic structure that provides a functional migration. But there are many more complicated examples.
  • 51. .info file
  • 52. .module file
  • 53. class file
  • 54. How did you find out? • Comments in the migrate module • migrate_example module (inside migrate) • articles on btmash.com
  • 55. Additional Docs • Source code • Suggestions in IDE • Migrate handbook at drupal.org/migrate
  • 56. Before enabling custom migrate module
  • 57. Migration class • Set description • Define database source • Create query to get data • Tell migrate that this query is the source of this migration • Do the mappings This is essential before you can enable your custom module without errors.
  • 58. Set description
  • 59. Set database
  • 60. Define the query
  • 61. Set the source
  • 62. Set the destination
  • 63. Set up table mapping Enables migrate to map source rows to destination rows
  • 64. Map first field
  • 65. Enable the module List of migrations & their status. Status of mappings. There are equivalent tools in drush.
  • 66. Overview
  • 67. Destination
  • 68. Source
  • 69. Done
  • 70. Mapping process • Add fields as needed to the query • Add mappings until the mapping screen clear. Adding fields will usually mean adding joins.
  • 71. Mapping a subfield
  • 72. Mapping a reference From a ProductHelpMigration
  • 73. Self references • Handles creating references to same import • Uses a createStub function
  • 74. Mapping a file field
  • 75. Term References • Use a dependent migration • Or create as needed
  • 76. Repeats • "Update" completely overwrites • Highwater mark In addition to rollback and reimport. highwater mark, important for bringing in added content. brings in any new items with a greater value of highwater than last recorded. No other comparisons. (no import "changed")
  • 77. Manipulating source data • prepareRow() function Looking up a value for 'weight_units' from another table.
  • 78. migrate_extras • Provides support for many contrib modules • Addressfield, entity api, more • Excellent examples of custom handlers
  • 79. migrate_d2d • Current stable version (2.0) • Ends up being somewhat cumbersome. • Dev version (2.1-beta1) • Looks very promising Not migrate_d2d 2.0: - complicated things for me as a newcomer to the migrate framework. - Added too many layers and did not streamline things for me. - Had to unmap many things that it automatically mapped for me.
  • 80. migrate_d2d 2.1 • Provides migration setup wizard • Provides UI for field mapping • Requires 2.6 version of Migrate module, which is also still in development
  • 81. Step 1
  • 82. Step 2
  • 83. Step 3
  • 84. Step 4
  • 85. Step 5
  • 86. Dashboard (Groups)
  • 87. Migrations
  • 88. Product migration
  • 89. Migration mappings
  • 90. Migration mappings 2
  • 91. Migration mappings 3
  • 92. Pretty slick!
  • 93. migrate_d2d drawbacks • Still really new (alpha/beta/dev status) • Making changes to initial settings overwrites existing migrate configuration • Cannot (yet) export configuration • drupal.org/node/1983404 • Uncertain how to add regular migrate code to what is done in the UI • drupal.org/node/2118243 Making changes, such as database credentials or adding a content type. Regular programmatic code = prepareRow, anything that the UI doesn't provide but is available in the API.
  • 94. Migrate • Showed important parts • There's a LOT more there
  • 95. QA. Did it work? • Regardless whether upgrade or migrate • Have someone else check your work • Have the client check your work • Pass any existing acceptance tests SIDEBAR Make certain. This will be the content of the next version of this site.
  • 96. QA Questions • Correct content? • Correct versions of content? • Complete number of fields? • Complete metadata? (urls, relations, dates, authors, tags) • Complete number of nodes? • Images and media? (block live site)
  • 97. Which way do I go? • WHY do you want to go? CHAPTER 4 First thing to think about is why specifically do you want to move to Drupal 7? Are there architectural things that need to be changed in your site, in order to take advantage of what you want from D7?
  • 98. Traditional upgrade if: • Drupal site, only one version back • Simple site • Few contrib modules • End result should mirror current site • Content is infrequently updated • A little downtime is OK Downtime can still be avoided, using good deployment methods. Also, if limited time is available (and the other conditions are met).
  • 99. Migrate if: • Drupal 5 site, or even a different platform • Complex site • Many contrib modules • New site needs structural changes or enhancements • Content is frequently updated • Minimal downtime is very important
  • 100. Conclusion (?) • traditional upgrade • migrate If you want something that is quick and your site's upgrade path supports it, go with a traditional upgrade. If you want to make a lot of structural changes and need fine control over the upgrade path, go with migrate.
  • 101. Future of upgrades and migrations • Migrate is being added to Drupal 8 core, to provide a smooth upgrade path from D6 and D7 core. • https://groups.drupal.org/imp • http://www.drupal4hu.com/node/381
  • 102. Bookmarks • http://drupalcode.org/project/drupal.git/ blob/refs/heads/7.x:/UPGRADE.txt • https://drupal.org/project/drush_sup • http://drupal.org/project/migrate • http://drupal.org/project/migrate_d2d • http://drupal.org/migrate • http://drupal.org/project/coder (upgrade) • http://drupal.org/project/hacked • http://drupal.org/project/upgrade_status
  • 103. More Bookmarks • Making the case for the migrate module • http://www.verbosity.ca/getting-contentdrupal-migrate-module • BTMash articles • http://btmash.com/article/2011-03-02/ migrating-content-part-1-users • http://btmash.com/article/2011-03-25/ migrating-content-part-2-nodes • http://btmash.com/article/2011-04-27/ migrating-content-part-3-nodes-your-ownfield-handlers
  • 104. Thanks!

×