MongoDB is an open-source document-based database management tool that stores data in JSON-like formats. It uses flexible documents instead of tables and rows to process and store various forms of data. As a NoSQL solution, MongoDB does not require a relational database management system (RDBMS).
Trello is a team communication app that organizes your projects into boards. Trello’s boards, lists and cards enable you to organize and prioritize your personal and work life in a fun, flexible and rewarding way.Trello Integrations
Trello + Google SheetsSave new Trello card activity as Google Sheets rows Read More...
Trello + Google SheetsAdd new Trello cards to a Google Sheets spreadsheet Read More...
Trello + Google CalendarCreate Google Calendar detailed events from new Trello card activity Read More...
It's easy to connect MongoDB + Trello without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when you add a new collection.
Triggers when you add a new database.
Triggers when you add a new document to a collection.
Triggers when you add a new field to a collection.
Triggers the moment a Card is archived in your Trello account.
Triggers once a Card is moved to a Trello List within the same board.
Triggers the moment you update a Card in Trello.
Triggers on every new activity in Trello.
Triggers every time a new attachment is added on board, list or card in Trello.
Triggers when you add a new board in your Trello account.
Triggers when a new card is added.
Triggers every time a new checklist is created in Trello.
Triggers once a Comment is added to a Trello Card.
Triggers the moment you create a new label in Trello.
Triggers once you add a new label in a Trello Card.
Triggers whenever a new list is added on a board.
Triggers when a new card is added in Trello account.
Triggers the moment you receive a new notification in Trello.
Create a new document in a collection of your choice.
Adds a new (or existing) checklist to a Trello card.
Adds an existing label to a specific card.
Adds one or multiple members to a specific Trello card.
Archives a card.
Complete an existing checklist Item in a Trello Card.
Creates a new board.
Creates a new card on a specific board and list.
Creates a new checklist item in a Trello card.
Creates a new comment to the specified Trello card.
Adds a new label to your chosen board.
Removes an existing checklist on a card.
Moves your selected card to a list on a specific board.
Delete an existing label from a Trello card.
Update a basic information of card such as name, description, due date, or position in list.
MongoDB is a distributed document-oriented database. It can be used in conjunction with other NoSQL databases, such as Redis, CouchDB, Apache Cassandra, and Riak. But it was designed to be highly flexible for other uses as well, including analytics, BI, and real-time processing.
The database is designed around the concepts of “documents”. These documents are similar to a row in a relational table, but there are no predefined schemas. Instead, users define how each document should look. It supports nested documents (i.e., an array of documents), and also has dynamic queries.
MongoDB was created in 2007 by developers working at 10gen, a company founded by one of the original developers of MySQL. Although the company has since been renamed to MongoDB Inc., the software still retains the name MongoDB. In 2008, the project was released under an open source license, and has since become popular among many companies and organizations.
Trello is a cplaborative project management application that allows users to manage lists, projects, and tasks from their web browser or mobile device.
A Trello board is a list of lists, which are made up of cards that have checklists and comments attached. Users can move cards between lists if they want, which is similar to drag-and-drop functionality. Each board has a description, which is visible to all users. When cards are moved across different lists, the description changes to reflect the current list.
One of the goals of this project is to create a user interface that will be able to display data from MongoDB into Trello cards. This will allow me to create a more detailed project outline. The purpose of this section is to explain how this will be accomplished. The details of this section will be incorporated into later sections of the document.
I would like to display this data on boards that have already been created in Trello, so I will need to get OAuth credentials first. There are a number of ways I can do this, but I think I will go with an approach called OAuth playgrounds. This method invpves creating an OAuth client on GitHub’s OAuth playground page, after which the client ID and secret key can be used to make requests to any API that uses OAuth authentication methods. So I will be able to get the credentials for Trello accounts freely from GitHub’s servers.
After I have authenticated myself on Trello’s servers, I can use pymongo’s find_one(. method to retrieve specific users’ boards and cards within them. I will then loop through these objects to determine what cpumns to include in the returned array when calling the card generator function. Once this process has been completed for each item in each list that appears on the user’s account board, I can make my requests.
The next step is to generate the cards by referencing the data found in the MongoDB database with Trello’s card generator function. First, I must create a pymongo session with the authentication information given by GitHub’s OAuth playgrounds method. Then I can retrieve an object containing all of the user’s boards from Trello’s API using pymongo’s find_one(. method. After retrieving this object, I can loop through each list on each board individually using another pymongo method called find(. This will take a while because there are a lot of lists on each board, but it will be worth it after all the work is done! Then I can pull out all cpumns using pymongo’s find_one(. method again—this time on each list rather than on each board—and loop through these cpumns individually using yet another pymongo method called find(. This way I can determine what information needs to be displayed on each card in each list! Finally, I can call Trello’s card generator function with the appropriate data for each cpumn so that cpumns with numerical information will be converted into checklists and cpumns with text information will be converted into comments attached to the card.
With this method of integrating MongoDB and Trello together, users will get much more relevant and useful information about their projects than they did without it! This integration will allow users to view detailed information about their projects at their convenience—they can view progress on projects at different times by viewing their boards from different locations or devices! Also, integrating Trello’s card generator function into MongoDB’s driver process should improve performance because requests won’t have to go through an external server—which should improve performance exponentially because there won’t have to be any additional data latency even if there are multiple users accessing their accounts simultaneously!
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