40thieves / tags / web development

Tagged with “web development” (7)

  1. HTML5 APIs Will Change the Web: And Your Designs

    HTML5. It’s more than paving the cowpaths. It’s more than markup. There’s a lot of stuff in the spec about databases and communication protocols and blahdiblah backend juju. Some of that stuff is pretty radical. And it will change how you design websites. Why? Because for the last twenty years, web designers have been creating inside of a certain set of constraints. We’ve been limited in what’s possible by the technology that runs the web. We became so used to those limits, we stopped thinking about them. They became invisible. They Just Are. Of course the web works this certain way. Of course a user clicks and waits, the page loads, like this… but guess what? That’s not what the web will look like in the future. The constrains have changed. Come hear a non-nerd explanation of the new possibilities created by HTML5’s APIs. Don’t just wait around to see how other people implement these technologies. Learn about HTML APIs yourself, so you can design for and create the web of the future.


    —Huffduffed by 40thieves

  2. Careers Talk podcast: How I broke into web development

    Recent graduate Manit Sahib joins us on the phone to explain what he does as a rational tools specialist and, in the studio, we have band tracker website Songkick’s junior developer James Coglan (@jcoglan). Both share their top tips for careers in web and software development.

    Plus, Josh Picket, a 16-year-old developer being tipped by Rewired State for a very successful career, talks to us about balancing hacking with homework. He blogs at Fifteen and a Half and tweets as @LordJawsh.

    Huffduffed from http://careers.guardian.co.uk/audio/careers-talk-podcast-how-i-broke-into-web-development

    —Huffduffed by 40thieves

  3. The Big Web Show 2: HTML5 with Jeremy Keith

    Dan and Jeffrey talk with Jeremy Keith, designer, writer, speaker, and author of HTML5 for Web Designers, a new book coming out in June of 2010. They discuss the goals and inspiration behind the book, as well as what HTML5 means for both web creators and those who consume the web, covering topics that range from structure to accessibility and implementation.


    —Huffduffed by 40thieves