Actually I can not get all the nids. My array structure is like below. So you'll have to do something like this:. Sign up to join this community. The best answers are voted up and rise to the top. Asked 5 years, 6 months ago. Active 5 years, 6 months ago. Viewed times. Active Oldest Votes. Shawn Conn Shawn Conn Thanku Shawn Conn, now I am getting all my paths but can you please explain me how can I represent this in my anchor tag?
Again, you have to iterate over the data. You need to used a foreach to loop through the data. Sign up or log in Sign up using Google. Sign up using Facebook. Sign up using Email and Password. Post as a guest Name.
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Search engines always prefer URLs that are more descriptive of the page content, clean and legible. The Drupal Pathauto module also eliminates the need to manually create path aliases for every type of content on a Drupal site.
When you have an existing site with plenty of content, you can leverage the Bulk generate option in the Drupal Pathauto module to automatically generate aliases for them in a jiffy.
The Drupal Pathauto module is also Drupal 9 compatible. All of this without the need for the user to manually enter the path alias. Thus, giving your users a much better idea on what to expect from the web page. The site admins can specify a pattern to follow for different types of content. The Bulk generate option lets you automatically generate or regenerate aliases for pre-existing content as well. Installing the Drupal 8 Pathauto module is like installing any other contributed module.
However, if you choose to install manually, make sure you also have the latest versions of the CTools and Token modules installed. Open the terminal, within the project enter the following command.
You can either choose the entity types you want to delete, or you can bulk delete all aliases. You can choose to delete the aliases that you automatically generated. This will not affect aliases created manually.
This article will give you a brief overview of how the Drupal Pathauto module automatically generates bulk URL aliases and provides the user-friendly URLs within minutes. Want to know more about our Drupal development services?
It only takes a minute to sign up. Or is there a way to just get the nid from that alias right away? I'm not sure if there's a direct function, but one route is to use the path alias manager service to lookup the internal path then regex it for a valid node id to perform an object load on:. This results in this url, which you can type in directly and provide any path known to your drupal installation as query parameter:.
When it is a node you find the node id in the raw parameters at the end of the listed route variables. Sign up to join this community. The best answers are voted up and rise to the top.
How can I get the node ID from a path alias? Ask Question. Asked 4 years, 6 months ago. Active 11 months ago.
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Viewed 15k times. BrandenB BrandenB 2 2 gold badges 13 13 silver badges 26 26 bronze badges. Active Oldest Votes. Shawn Conn Shawn Conn You can use the following code to get and load an entity and have access to its values. Install the devel module and then use the devel toolbar item Current route info. Sign up or log in Sign up using Google.
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I've seen plenty of answers for Drupal 7 with module Global Redirect but it states that it's deprecated for Drupal 8 and to use Redirect instead. I installed the module and I'm presented with this:. I have no idea what's amitted in there, tokens? If someone could direct me to a documentation where I can learn to use the module I'd really appreciate it since I'm at a loss. Sign up to join this community.
The best answers are voted up and rise to the top. Asked 3 years, 11 months ago. Active 2 years, 8 months ago. Viewed 6k times. Using Drupal 8 I need to set various links between my content types and so far I'm setting the link using their path-auto-generated-aliasbut that's terrible practice because if I change the pattern one day I will have to change every single existance of the out of date url alias. I installed the module and I'm presented with this: I have no idea what's amitted in there, tokens?
Chayemor Chayemor 3 3 silver badges 14 14 bronze badges. Active Oldest Votes. I also don't fully get what you're doing with links. Drupal should be able to generate the correct link in most cases, be it an entity reference field, a link field. If you have links inside body fields, have a look at pathologic, that might help. I wanted to have the Global Redirects because sometimes not always in the body of my nodes I like to link to other nodes, and when inserting that link in the body I use the target node's PathAuto generated URL.
Yes, you can either use pathologic, which will display the correct alias already and if you are using redirect and pathauto, then redirect will also automatically register a redirect for the old alias anyway. I am using Redirect to display the alias if it exists, but it won't work unless I uncheck the "Check access to the redirected page" for some reason. Sign up or log in Sign up using Google.
Sign up using Facebook.Pathauto is not required to create aliases. Pathauto simply helps you automate the creation process. A pattern lets you define what the structure of the URL alias should be. If this stays checked, then an alias will be generated. Now just a friendly warning. Do NOT play around with these settings on a live site. Backup the database before you make any changes.
First, select which entity type you want to bulk generate. Then select which aliases you want to be generated.
You can choose which entity types you want to be deleted, or delete all aliases. It can be overwhelming to try and figure out what token does what. Just imagine the above example is part of the main navigation.
Ivan is the founder of WebWash and spends most of his time consulting and writing about Drupal. He's been working with Drupal for 12 years and has successfully completed several large Drupal projects in Australia.
Hi Ivan i use drupal 8 with pathauto module, the language of my website is Greek, when i create new content the url alias is not in greek, any idea how to fix that. Best to ask in the Pathauto issue queue. Hi Ivan. I agree that this module is essential to every site. This is a great tutorial on how to get Pathauto up and running. Luckily the functionality has been merged into Redirect for D8. However, using the standard convert title method I end up with URLs that are fairly long e.
So now the above URL becomes dbean. To get this working I currently need to manually input the redirect. Not a huge problem for my own site, but not a solution that would work for a client website.A common problem for migrated Drupal 8 sites is that the URL scheme of content may have drastically changed.
When that happens, you get broken links, bad search results, and loss of "SEO juice". In the last partwe took steps to remedy that situation. We installed the Pathauto and Redirect modules to provide pretty URLs as well as easily configurable redirects.
We then started writing a new migration that will take in our Drupal 7 path aliases and use them to create new Drupal 8 redirects. But we're not finished yet. In this part, we'll write a new custom source plugin to extract the Drupal 7 node ID from the path alias, transform it into the Drupal 8 ID, then create the URI needed by the Redirect module.
Finally, we'll run the migrations to preserve all our old URLs as redirects. A lot of this was copied from the templates provided to us by the Pathauto and Redirect modules. We also did a few things specific to our use-case:. Sounds easy, right? Right now we're more concerned about content nodes than about anything else. While it's certainly possible to import content from a Drupal 7 site into a Drupal 8 site and preserve the node IDs, this isn't best practice.
When doing a custom migration, we're far better off assuming that new node IDs will be created instead.
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This runs two process plugins. What we need to do is exact that node ID from the source field. This is the perfect use case for a custom source plugin. We don't need to throw that plugin away, we only need to extend it a little. To do that in Drupal 8, we need to create a new subclass. A quick way to where that plugin is defined is to search the entire Path module for the plugin ID.
In doing so, we quickly find where the class is hiding:. For your source plugin, use whatever unique name makes the most sense to you! When we were doing this on the command line, we only needed to change our SQL query slightly by adding a new condition.
We can do the same in our plugin. Our base class already provides a database query for all path aliases, so we just need to extend that:. We're half-way there! But where? We've already queried the database, so now we need to do some additional work for each individual row. Thankfully the migration system has us covered.
The method is given one argument, the row that is currently being migrated. Furthermore, we mark those migrations as required dependencies of this migration so they will all run in the right order. True, this gives us the new Drupal 8 node ID, but it doesn't give us a working path for use by the Redirect module.
Normally, we can't refer to a field in a migration that is only defined inside the migration.
We can only use fields provided to us by the migration source. No, there's one more thing. It needs a bit more processing to be just right.Indeed, a site migration gives you a unique opportunity to radically rethink your site's content and how it's organized.
Often, this means some content types are removed, others created, and some content is transformed to different types. This often results in the canonical URL for a piece of content also being radically changed to fit the new organization. This is great, but it also creates a problem:.How to add metadata to your breadcrumbs in Drupal 8
While you could wait weeks or even years for search engines to re-index your site, you'll never be free of nagging s if your URL structure radically changed. In this post, we'll set up a new Drupal 7 to Drupal 8 migration to import content path aliases as redirects. This way, visitors will be able to reach content, and search engines will be able to update their links accordingly. Drupal doesn't provide "pretty" URLs out of the box. For a better user experience as well as improved search engine optimization SEOmost Drupal sites use a the Pathauto module.
URL patterns used by Pathauto can be simple, or very complicated depending on your need. For my site, a typical pattern was:. This worked at the time, but it also wasn't the best decision I could have made. By nature, the node ID is unique to each instance of a site. While you can migrate content with the same node ID, it's highly recommended to generate a new node ID for better flexibility when migrating. Instead, I should have defined a URL pattern that was less tied to Drupal, and more to the content itself:.
This pattern doesn't include the node ID or any Drupal-specific information. Instead, it has the section of content to which it belongs blogsthe date it was posted, and then the post title. If I were to migrate the site again, it would be far easier for me to regenerate the same URL using Pathauto. Despite my earlier bad decision, this is actually an advantage for us writing migrations. The resulting URLs between the old and new patterns do not overlap, meaning we have a unique source URL and target URL to migrate and we won't have to worry about collisions.
Like earlier versions of Drupal we use the Pathauto module to generate new path aliases by use of a customizable pattern. We also need another module to handle the changeover between our old and new URL scheme. The Redirect module allows us to specify a source path, and a target path to which to redirect users.
It differs from Pathauto in a critical way. In many ways, it's like defining a new canonical URL for a piece of content. Search engines are designed to look for redirects.
In our case, the content is permanently moving homes to a new canonical URL, so all of our redirects will be permanent. To start, we just need to download and install Pathauto and Redirect. This is easily accomplished using Composer and Drush:. Before we can migrate path aliases into redirects, we need to set up the migration system and migrate our content.
Once you do have the migration system set up, we can create a new migration group. While in my migration series I suggested creating one group for all your migrations, more than one has a distinct advantage. Creating one migration group for every source content-type make it much easier to run multiple related migrations on the command line.