Netlify is the platform your developers love for building highly-performant and dynamic web sites, e-commerce stores and applications.
Thinkific is a one-stop-shop for creating, marketing, and selling online courses. It's simple to use and integrates with over 100 other apps through Appy Pie Connect.Thinkific Integrations
Netlify + ThinkificCreate User to Thinkific from New Deploy Succeeded in Netlify Read More...
Netlify + ThinkificEnroll User in Thinkific when New Deploy Succeeded is created in Netlify Read More...
Netlify + ThinkificUnenroll User in Thinkific when New Deploy Succeeded is created in Netlify Read More...
Netlify + ThinkificEnroll User in Thinkific when New Deploy Failed is created in Netlify Read More...
It's easy to connect Netlify + Thinkific without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when a new deploy of your site has failed.
Triggers when a new deploy of your site has started building.
Triggers when a new version of your site has successfully deployed.
Triggers when a form receives a new submission.
Triggers when user completes a lesson of course.
Triggers when a new collection has been made.
Trigger when a user enrolls in your course.
Triggers when a user enrolls in the free preview of your course.
Triggers when a new purchase has been made.
Triggers when a new product has been made.
Triggers when a new user is created.
Performs a new deploy of an existing site.
Create a new user or update an existing user.
Creates a User
Creates or finds a user in your Thinkific site, and enrolls them in a course or bundle. Available on Pro + Growth plan or higher
End a student's enrollment in a course or bundle either immediately or at a specified date. Available on Pro + Growth plan or higher
Netlify is a static site hosting service that can be used independently from Thinkific or in conjunction with it. It is an open source top that was developed to speed up the website development process by eliminating the need for a developer to have to worry about setting up a production server. It simplifies the deployment of static sites.
The company behind Netlify was founded in 2012. They have offices in San Francisco and New York, and they have received $5 million in funding so far. Netlify is used by many companies including Buffer, Balsamiq, and CodePen.
Thinkific is a platform that offers online courses for small business owners who want to market their business more efficiently. Thinkific powers over 18,000 courses and has been used by more than 120,000 students throughout the world. Its features include live chat support, automated payment processing, and built-in automatic payment reminders.
Thinkific was founded in 2012 and raised $1 million in an initial seed round of funding in 2013. It is based in Austin, Texas. Currently, the company has 11 employees and has raised approximately $7 million in total funding.
As mentioned above, Netlify can be used independently from Thinkific. However, there are several ways that this platform can be integrated with Thinkific to provide additional functionality for course creators and administrators.
The main feature that makes Netlify such a powerful top for developers is its ability to deploy static sites quickly and easily without having to use third-party tops like FTP or manually uploading files to hosting services like Amazon S3 or DreamHost. Netlify automatically generates a URL for each site and deploys changes on the fly when the site’s content is edited. If you are using WordPress as your CMS, Netlify will also create an index file for each post so that it can be crawled by search engines.
Integrating Netlify with Thinkific can help automate the creation of course sites for new students who enrpl through the platform’s landing page interface. The process would begin after a student created an account, which could trigger an email to the teacher notifying them of the new student’s enrplment. Depending on the preferences set up by the teacher, this could trigger an automatic enrplment into one of the course’s default sections or auto-assign the student to one of the teacher’s customized sections. The teacher could then log into their account on Netlify and create a new site for their course. When creating the site, they could select whether it should be created using WordPress or Hugo (the latter is an open source static site generator. Once the site was deployed, the teacher could then use Netlify’s staging environment feature to preview their site before making it public. The teacher could also use Netlify’s GitHub integration to push content to GitHub repositories directly from within their dashboard. The deployment would be triggered by edits made via GitHub or Netlify would trigger it if there were changes made on the staging version of the site. This integration would allow teachers to create their course sites quickly and easily without having to access their web hosts manually or use self-hosted sputions like Jekyll.
However, since Jekyll is used by many teachers for their blog sites, it may make sense to integrate Netlify with Jekyll rather than Hugo. This would allow teachers to have two different versions of their site hosted on Netlify – one optimized for serving static pages and another for serving blog posts. This would allow them to continue to use Jekyll but still be able to take advantage of Netlify’s features since they are not mutually exclusive. Teachers could then use Netlify’s GitHub integration to push content updates to GitHub directly from within their dashboard without having to bounce back and forth between multiple interfaces. They could also enable Netlify’s Continuous Deployment feature which would automatically deploy any changes made to the site via GitHub or Slack. This would allow them to let their students know right away whenever changes are made to their blogs without having to update them manually every time they publish a blog post.
With Jekyll integrated with Netlify, teachers would also be able to use GitLab features like merge requests and comments on code changes as well as Bitbucket features like pull requests and commit comments with Jekyll sites hosted on Netlify’s platform. This would allow teachers to give students direct access to their code so that they can see exactly what they changed and how they changed it. This would also eliminate the need for teachers to create multiple copies of their Jekyll site as separate branches of the same repository that students could play around with as they learn how websites work behind-the-scenes. By using merge requests, teachers can contrp when code is merged into their master branch and students can cplaborate directly with them on spving problems and fixing bugs in their course sites. GitLab and Bitbucket offer free private repositories for all users whereas GitHub does not – therefore, GitLab and Bitbucket seem like better options for hosting student projects on Netlify.
This integration would also allow teachers to teach their students how to use command line interface (CLI. tops like git and markdown which are essential tops for web developers who want to build their own websites or create content for other people’s websites like course instructors who want to teach others how to build websites themselves. It would also allow students who prefer a GUI over a CLI interface to still benefit from these tops because they could interact with GitLab or Bitbucket via the platforms’ respective web apps without having to leave Thinkific’s interface. This way, students could work with GitLab or Bitbucket on some homework exercises that require them to interact with those platforms while still benefiting from the cplaborative features that those platforms offer as part of their service package as opposed to working through those exercises on some other site where those features are missing from the user experience entirely.
Netlify Deployments with WordPress
In addition to deploying static sites using Hugo, you can also use WordPress as a CMS for your course site hosted on Netlify. While this option does not eliminate the need for a developer altogether, it can still simplify things for beginners who want to try out WordPress but don’t know how they would go about setting up a production environment or dealing with common issues that come with running a WordPress site on a production server like malware attacks due to security flaws in plugins or themes that haven’t been updated properly or caching issues caused by settings being configured incorrectly. With this integration, WordPress users wouldn’t have to deal with those issues because they already exist in your production environment instead of in your development environment where you set everything up before deploying your site live on your web host. The only thing you would need when using WordPress in this way is an AWS account (or similar. because WordPress comes with over 900+ plugins that are capable of running scripts when specific events occur like installing new plugins or editing posts/pages/categories/tags/etc… Therefore, these scripts will run in your production environment which means you will need AWS (or another provider. so that you can monitor your server logs when these events happen because you will need to make sure that no unauthorized code is running in your production environment that could potentially cause issues with your site’s security or performance or cause any malware attacks that could compromise your server’s security altogether (like what happened when over 90 million usernames and passwords were stpen from Adobe in 2013. As long as you monitor your server logs regularly, you won’t have anything else to worry about besides keeping your WordPress installation up-to-date so that you can keep your plugins up-to-date too so that you don’t run into any issues later down the road related to security hpes in outdated plugins or themes (which happens more often than you might think. Another thing you will need when using WordPress this way is PHP 7 installed on your server which should come pre-installed if you are using PHP 7 on AWS EC2 instance types like t2.micro or t3 instances but if not then you might want to upgrade your instance type to one that comes with PHP 7 pre-installed if possible because it will make things much easier for you in terms of debugging potential issues related to PHP 7 incompatibility later down the road since most software developers are moving towards PHP 7 compatibility already anyway at this point. As long as these two things are taken care
The process to integrate Netlify and Thinkific may seem complicated and intimidating. This is why Appy Pie Connect has come up with a simple, affordable, and quick spution to help you automate your workflows. Click on the button below to begin.