This week we are joined by Sareh Heidari, a web developer at BBC News, who talks about accessibility, globalization, and CSS at scale.
Tagged with “responsive” (146)
This week we are joined by freelance developer and web performance advocate Henri Helvetica, who talks about fighting the good fight for faster websites.
Independent product designer, front-end developer, digital nomad—Nicole Dominguez helps create more accessible technology and more inclusive teams.
In our continuing series about the people who make responsive designs happen, we talk with freelance front-end Web developer, Sara Soueidan.
Sara Soueidan is a Lebanese freelance front-end web developer working with companies across the globe, building clean, responsive front-ends for Web sites and applications focused on accessibility, progressive enhancement and performance. She also runs workshops on front-end development and writes technical articles on her blog and for various big publications. Sara wrote the Codrops CSS Reference, co-authored the Smashing Book 5, and has been voted the Developer of the Year in the 2015 net awards.
This episode kicks off a brief series of interviews with independent web designers. First up, we talk with Frank Chimero about his responsive design practice and the latest iteration of frankchimero.com.
The Chosen presents cabinet nominees in an easy-to-read trading card format. Jessica Huseman and Rob Weychert describe how they developed this informative site for ProPublica.
Variable fonts are coming. How will it change the web design and development process? Tim Brown and Bram Stein explain how variable fonts will work and what you can do with them now.
In this episode, David and Tim are joined by Ethan Marcotte, a well-known designer who coined the term Responsive Web Design.
Thoughts about front-end development and design. And probably other ramblings by Una Kravets.
This week we are looking at an article from Cloud Four and Jason Grigsby about PWAs.
In the article he talks about how to approach Progressive Web Apps not from a technical approach such as…
Add Service Worker
Do caching stuff
Dinner and cocktails
But instead the logistics of the design and approach. He talks about the tough things like
When is it an app and when is it a website?
What expectations do users have if it is one or another?
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