Jeremy Keith on Ajax design considerations

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  1. There Is No “There” There

    This article was written for Scroll magazine number two, on the theme of “place”, where it appeared in edited form as “Disrupting the Conceptual Metaphors of the Web”:

    http://scrollmagazine.com/number-2/conceptual-metaphors

    We’ve developed an array of metaphors for talking about the intangible spaces of the web. Maybe it’s time to unshackle ourselves from some of them.

    http://adactio.com/articles/1640/

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  2. Adactio: Articles—Paranormal Interactivity

    A presentation on interaction design from An Event Apart 2010.

    Interaction is the secret sauce of the web. Understanding interaction is key to understanding the web as its own medium—it’s not print, it’s not television, and it’s certainly not the desktop.

    http://adactio.com/articles/5199/

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  3. Jeremy Keith — Hijax

    Hijax is all about apply ing pro gres sive enhance ment to Ajax. In the Hijax model, JavaScript isn’t used for advanced inten sive pro cess ing. Instead, the XMLHttpRequest object acts like a dumb waiter, pass ing infor ma tion back wards and for wards between the client and the server. By hijack ing the reg u lar func tion al ity and replac ing it with an enhanced Ajax ver sion, you can be assured that your web site will work with or with­out Ajax.

    —Huffduffed by bigskinnyboy

  4. Accessible Web Applications in a Post Web 1.0 World

    How can we build modern web applications that use DOM Scripting and Ajax-type technologies and ensure that they are accessible?

    To find the answers Derek will look at the impact of Ajax and dynamically-generated content on people with disabilities by examining how various assistive technologies interact with modern web development techniques such as DOM Scripting and Ajax. Using those results Derek will create a strategy to make some currently popular design patterns more accessible to all users.

    http://2006.dconstruct.org/podcast/

    —Huffduffed by dConstruct

  5. 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.

    http://5by5.tv/bigwebshow/2

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  6. Episode 012 - Designing Resilience with Jeremy Keith by The Object-Oriented UX Podcast • A podcast on Anchor

    Jeremy Kieth is the cofounder of Clearleft, a design agency specializing in building resilient, future-proof, backwards compatible, and just super elegant web experiences. He is also the author of "Resilient Web Design," which he has made available for free to all of us through Creative Commons licensing, as well as many other books on super-geeky topics like DOM Scripting, Ajax, and HTML5. In this episode of the podcast, Sophia and Jeremy discuss how responsive design made the truth about the Internet apparent, why the invisible is hard to prioritize, and what a bad design system means for our end users. Enjoy!

    LINKS:

    Follow Jeremy on Twitter: @adactio

    Listen to "Resilient Web Design" via Apple Podcast

    Listen to The Clearleft Podcast on Spotify

    Book your tickets to UX Fest (June 1-3, 2021)

    https://anchor.fm/ooux/episodes/Episode-012—-Designing-Resilience-with-Jeremy-Keith-e10cqp9

    —Huffduffed by si

  7. ‘That pig was a good influence’ with Jeremy Keith and Jeffrey Zeldman on Unfinished Business

    Last week was Jeffrey Zeldman’s website’s 20th birthday, so this week he joins me and Jeremy Keith on Unfinished Business 110 to talk about the anniversary. We start by discussing Jeremy’s 100 words for 100 days writing project and how it’s inspired me to change the way that I think about writing on our blog and posting to our portfolio. We talk about the importance of writing for yourself as well as for others and why writing on your own website is important. With it being the twentieth anniversary of Jeffrey’s own site, we also talk about whether it’s important to archive older designs for posterity.

    http://www.unfinished.bz/110

    —Huffduffed by adactio