The Hypertext Markup Language (HTML) gave everyone a foundation for building and viewing the World Wide Web. In 1995, its standardization led to dominance. Its simplicity helped it spread. And its solid, common foundation helped shape the internet.
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The first time that David Bohnett heard about the internet, he knew that this was going to be a technology that was about to change the world. Today, David is a philanthropist and tech entrepreneur, but back in the early 1990s he really wanted to get on the ground floor of this brand new medium.
Today we’re talking with creative coder Cassie Evans.
In this episode we talk about something often neglected in web design today: how to bring whimsy and joy to your users
In our chat we talk about how the old web had entry points to programming and where we might find find that today.
And open with a story about how she, as a child, sold animated cursors for donuts, which felt like magic - and how even today snippets of code feel like magic spells.
We loved our conversation with Cassie, and think you will too, let’s dig in!
Also performance, progressive enhancement, and hand-drying.
Chris and Jeremy Keith discuss imbuing teams with a shared sense of ownership of their design system, creating design systems able to address unforeseen scenarios, design ops as an essential part of an effective design system, and more.
Jen Simmons & Adam Argyle stop by to continue our conversations about where browsers are at, and what’s coming up for browsers - specifically Firefox & Chrome.
Bruce Lawson is an expert in and proponent of semantic HTML. After receiving some good natured ribbing, Bruce walks the panel through the benefits of semantic HTML. He provides several examples on how it’s used and in particular how it helps with other issues like accessibility and navigability on your websites.
Charles Max Wood
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