Drupal offers an in-built Search module that can be helpful for basic and small websites. As a standalone, it is competent enough to deliver quick search results. But it doesn't provide the sophistication and customization sought by customers in search results today.
Follow our blog to learn more about the exciting world of Drupal!
In this article, we will go through the basic steps required to integrate UPS functionality on your site. You will have to obtain a UPS account and Access Key. These details will have to be provided while configuring your store’s back-end. A screenshot of the back-end is shown below:
This is tutorial #16 in the Drupal Commerce tutorial series. Earlier, we added a basic shipping rate of $10 to every order placed on the site. In this article, we will go a step further and determine shipping rates based on the shopper's location.
I am going to charge a flat rate of $15 if the shipping address is for California. All other states will continue having the $10 shipping rate.
In this article, we will go a step further and offer free shipping for orders worth more than $150. We will create a new flat rate and configure some rules to achieve this requirement.
This is how the final screen looks with the free shipping functionality enabled:
In this article, we will apply a flat discount of $6 to all orders above $50, irrespective of the shipping address. This is how my final screen looks after the discount has been applied:
In this article, we are going to explore the basic Shipping configuration for Drupal Commerce. We will keep things easy by applying a flat shipping rate of $10 to all orders.
Here is how the final order screen will look. Notice the $10 flat rate that’s now part of the bill:
In this article, we will show you how to add Sales Tax to the billed amount. Sales tax is a tax collected from the buyer at point of purchase. It is usually paid to a governing body by the retail outlet.