“Oooh! A PowerPoint Presentation!”
Or the priority navigation pattern, or progressively collapsing navigation menu. We can name it in at least three ways.
My favorite part of all though? It has to be this bit:
Jeremy Keith has written a new book all about service workers and offline functionality that releases at the end of the month. The first chapter is posted on A List Apart. Now that the latest versions of iOS and macOS Safari support service workers, I can’t think of a better time to learn about how progressive web apps work under the hood. In fact, here’s an example of a simple offline site and a short series on making … Read article “Going Offline”
Intentionally un-specified behavior lets browsers provide innovative answers to an open-ended question.
Gonzalo García takes a crack at why webpack (not capitalized like npm) exists at all. No particular disagreements here, but here’s my crack at it…
When CSS display: block or display: grid or display: flex is set on the table element, bad things happen.
If you’re worried about users tricking your site into loading third party resources, you can use CSP as a safety net, to limit where images, scripts and styles can be fetched from.
In part one of a series of posts about optical illusions on the web, Dan Wilson looks at how to create the “Red Reveal” that he happens to describe like this: