A great document for more complex installations—those that host multiple Django Web sites (projects) using only one instance of Apache—can be found at –>
http://forum.webfaction.com/ -> search for ‘Django’

You can find out more about some of the possible Web server arrangements at –>

More about Django and database installation at –>

You can download Django-nonrel from –> http://www.allbuttonspressed.com/projects/django-nonrel
followed by one of the adapters, –> https://github.com/FlaPer87/django-mongodb-engine (Django with MongoDB), or –> http://www.allbuttonspressed.com/projects/djangoappengine (Django on Google App Engine’s datastore).

Because Django-nonrel is (at the time of this writing) a fork of Django, you can just install it instead of a stock
Django package. The main reason for doing that is because you want to
use the same version for both development and production. As stated at
–> http://www.allbuttonspressed.com/projects/django-nonrel, “the modifications to Django are minimal (maybe less than 100 lines).” Django-nonrel is available as a Zip file,

You can find all of the runserver options at –>

To learn more about templates and tags, check out the official documents page at –> http://docs.djangoproject.com/en/dev/ref/templates/api/

To read more about using render_to_response(), check out these pages from the official documentation: –>
• http://docs.djangoproject.com/en/dev/intro/tutorial03/#ashortcut-render-to-response
• http://docs.djangoproject.com/en/dev/topics/http/shortcuts/#render-to-response

To find out when a QuerySet is evaluated, check out the official
documentation at –> http://docs.djangoproject.com/en/dev/ref/models/querysets/.

Explanations of CSRF are beyond the scope of this book, but you can read more about them here: –>
• http://docs.djangoproject.com/en/dev/intro/tutorial04/#writea-simple-form
• http://docs.djangoproject.com/en/dev/ref/contrib/csrf/

To learn more about testing in Django, check out the documentation at –>
http://docs. djangoproject.com/en/dev/topics/testing.

You can read more about how OAuthworks at the following locations: –>

more details on this at –>

Twitter maintains a list of the most popular ones at –>

To find out more about Django’s authentication system, check the documentation at –>

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