Gatsby itself is right in the middle. The wide funnel at the top represents the fact that Gatsby can take in data from all sorts of sources. The data could be in markdown files, from a headless CMS or some other API, from a hosted database, or pretty much whatever.
Seen by Indeed is a matching service for software engineers, product managers and other tech pros that sorts through thousands of companies — like Twilio, Overstock, VRBO, and PayPal — and matches tech talent like you to the role that’ll take you further. Not only does Seen by Indeed match on things like skills, experience and salary, but we’re with … Read article “Seen by Indeed”
Since I first chimed in on the CSS4¹ thing, there’s been tons of more discussion on it. I’m going to round up my favorite thoughts from others here. There is an overwhelming amount of talk about this, so I’m going to distill it here down as far as I can, hopefully making it easier to follow.… Read article ““CSS4” Update”
I was just asked this question the other day so I’m answering here because blogging is cool.
Brad recently wrote about this abstractly in regard to musicianship, but addresses web design more directly in the new post. There are all sorts of things in web design that can be done multiple ways, … Read article “Overcomplicatin’”
A little interview with me over on Uses This. I’ll skip the intro since you know who I am, but I’ll republish the rest here.… Read article “Uses This”
[…] some of your vendor dependencies probably change slower than others. react and react-dom probably change the slowest, and their versions are always paired together, so they both form a logical chunk that can be kept separate from other faster-changing vendor code:
Amy Kapernick covers four types of testing that front-end devs could and should be doing:
Tomasz ?akomy posted a joke tweet about naming all the CSS attributes and Tejas Kumar replied with a joke answer, going as far as making an npm module. You can even run a terminal command to see them:
This is a concept I first came across a few years back when Lea Verou wrote an article on it. Multi-range sliders have sadly been removed from the spec since, but something else that has happened in the meanwhile is that CSS got better — and so have I, so I recently decided to make my own 2019 version.