Manage your photo library with Piwigo! Free and open source software to organize and share your photos and digital media on the web.
|Technologies||Tech Report (Websites)||Compare|
|Apache||Piwigo & Apache (146)||Piwigo vs. Apache|
|PHP||Piwigo & PHP (90)||Piwigo vs. PHP|
|Nginx||Piwigo & Nginx (58)||Piwigo vs. Nginx|
|Cloudflare||Piwigo & Cloudflare (22)||Piwigo vs. Cloudflare|
|LiteSpeed||Piwigo & LiteSpeed (21)||Piwigo vs. LiteSpeed|
|Debian||Piwigo & Debian (10)||Piwigo vs. Debian|
|Ubuntu||Piwigo & Ubuntu (10)||Piwigo vs. Ubuntu|
|CentOS||Piwigo & CentOS (3)||Piwigo vs. CentOS|
|Google Hosted Libraries||Piwigo & Google Hosted Libraries (3)||Piwigo vs. Google Hosted Libraries|
|StackPath||Piwigo & StackPath (1)||Piwigo vs. StackPath|
|Commerce7||Piwigo & Commerce7 (1)||Piwigo vs. Commerce7|
We detected the following sites were using Piwigo
A CMS will sometimes include a meta tag within the html of each page. This is usually a "generator" tag like <meta name="generator" content="What CMS" /> but could also be "application-name", "Powered-By" or anyting else the CMS creators decide to use.
HTTP headers can provide some of the best clues about a site's CMS. The values of set-cookie and x-powered-by headers are the most common and easiest to find.
If a CMS doesn't have meta tags, it will often have other uniquely identifiable html markup. This can range from unique html comments, ids or classes.
Dedicated Content Management System Detection