(1) It’s written in PHP
PHP is a server-side scripting language that is used by over 244 million websites and 2.1 million web servers. It was created by Rasmus Lerdorf in 1995 and it originally stood for Personal Home Page. It now stands for PHP: Hypertext Preprocessor. A lot has been said about its security, but when it is installed on corporate, political and government websites such as whitehouse.gov, I would brand it as secure.
(2) Getting it customized
Drupal can be difficult at times, but it’s all about learning how it is done and doing the relevant research. A step can be taken to personalize the website with themes, modules and more. Drupal has the ability to be heavily customized. Templates are available for every aspect of a page and it is simple as copying templates and renaming it properly.
(3) Managing Content
Content Management with Drupal can be advantageous or disadvantageous. It can be simplified with the filter for regular amounts of content, and views for a website with a lot more content. An element that makes Drupal standout over CMSes is the Edit tab. A page can be updated quickly with the edit tab and this poses a true advantage and it is convenient.
(4) Modules and Themes are easier to install
Drupal has vastly improved over a short period of time. Most Drupal files have to be downloaded and manually installed, but Modules and Themes can be installed without downloading any files. It is only required that you copy the .tar.gz link into the Install Module input box, and select install to get some of the neatest themes.
(5) Their Modules
It is arguable that the key to Drupal’s success is that all of their modules can be worked on by other developers. This results in constant development of them by different developers. It also eliminates the competition somewhat and results in a better product in a shorter period of time. This is due to Drupal being Open-Source. An estimated 99.99% of the modules are free. It allows Drupal to scale and handle heavy traffic with plug-ins.
(6) Other Developers
Drupal is a strait-forward CMF and there is plenty of support online to assist with problems and to clear hurdles. Support for it is easily found on forums and blogs dedicated to the open-source content management framework. Take drupal.org for instance. This is a community dedicated to the CMF. Drupal developers are easy to find and you should not have a problem locating one to assist you whether you are a beginner or advanced developer yourself.