Maybe the award site should win the award.… Read article “Web Awards for Horizontal and Vertical Writings”
Which means you are either in a state where you see them all the time, or a state where you only see them once scrolling has been started through some other means. … Read article “Designing for “Show scroll bars””
Chrome has been my default browser for many years now, but I’ve been thinking that my familiarity with just one browser has become a problem. If I tend to design for a single browser, then I’ll start to make assumptions that those features are available for everyone. Then I’m likely to miss important differences between browsers which could introduce bugs into the codebase or influence the amount of time I spend designing a feature.
Jeremy Keith released a new book, for free, on the web only:
I used to think the size of SurveyMonkey radios was awkwardly large. Now … Read article “Radios and Checkboxes on GOV.UK”
It’s hard to imagine life without internet today. Many people’s lives are less or more tied with internet. Think about everything we rely on it for: communication, education, shopping, business control, home management, entertainment, etc. It’s like a world inside another world, with it’s own rules and diversity.
As a little experiment, I shared a development tip on three different social networks. I also tried to post it in a format that was most suitable for that particular social network:
Nils Binder covers the ways:
Recently, I was asked to make some tweaks to a landing page and, among the things I found in the code, there were two semitransparent overlays — both with the same RGB values for the background-color — on top of an image. Something like this:
I’ve been fortunate enough to emcee conferences more than 20 times now, most recently JAMstack_conf which I help organize. I also enjoy hosting smaller, less formal meetups which benefit just as much from having somebody to keep things rolling nicely along.