Tim Brown is our guest to talk about his new book coming soon called Flexible Typesetting from A Book Apart.
Tagged with “web” (650)
In this episode we chat to Monica Dinculescu, who works on Chrome. We cover:
The PWA starter kit. Using Redux outside of React. lit-element. The status of custom elements across browsers. HTML imports vs modules. When to use shadow DOM. CSS ::part and ::theme. What CSS working groups are like. Working on the emoji subcommittee. Dinosaurs vs sharks. 👯♂️. Also check out Monica’s I/O talk, building fast, scalable, modern apps with Web Components.
In this episode, Brian is joined by Jay Hoffmann — the owner and curator of The History of the Web, a timeline and history of the web — and they discuss the project, as well as WordPress’s 15 year arc of history.
Welcome to the Post Status Draft podcast, which you can find on iTunes, Google Play, Stitcher, and via RSS for your favorite podcatcher. Post Status Draft is hosted by Brian Krogsgard and co-host Brian Richards.
In this episode, Brian is joined by guest-host Jay Hoffmann. Jay is the Lead Developer at Reaktiv Studios and the creator and curator of The History of the Web. It is a good time to discuss the history of the web with Jay, as WordPress is ready to celebrate its 15th birthday.
Be sure to subscribe to Jay’s newsletter on the History of the Web website to receive new articles on such a fascinating project.
Brian and Jay discuss his work at Reaktiv, his prior work at Sesame Street Workshop and Random House, and the project he’s worked on for two years now documenting the web’s timeline and history. It was a fun discussion on all fronts.
In this episode, I talk about CSS-in-JS, why I think its bad for the web, and how to address some of the legitimate problems it’s trying to solve.
Original video: https://soundcloud.com/vanillajspodcast/whats-wrong-with-css-in-js
Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Mon, 07 May 2018 10:04:52 GMT Available for 30 days after download
1x I’m your host, Andy Clarke, and I’m writing a Hardboiled Web Design book about Art Directing for the Web. You can find out more about that at stuffandnonsense.co.uk/books. Over the next few weeks and months, I’ll be discussing art directing for web with my guests, some of the most experienced art directors and designers working on the web today.
In this episode, Dan Mall and I discuss Art Directing the Web.
We talked to Clearleft co-founder, author and speaker Jeremy Keith about service workers and his recently released A Book Apart book, Going Offline.
Coming into this episode I didn’t really know much about service workers. I assumed there were very specific use cases for them, but Jeremy opened our eyes to the fact that they allow access to some very powerful browser features and are useful across the board.
We also spoke about Jeremy’s recently released A Book Apart Book ‘Going Offline’, I’m really enjoying it. I can’t put it any better than Sarah Drasner (https://sarahdrasnerdesign.com), who said:
"Jeremy Keith explains service workers with kindness, clarity, and humour in his new book, a must-read for any web developer who wants to learn this exciting new API and enable offline experiences for their applications."
The first chapter is available as an A List Apart article, link below.
There were some strong Jukebox Entries this time. Jeremy Chose Catastrophe And The Cure by Explosions In The Sky, from one of my very favourite albums. Ben chose The Celestial Garden by DrumTalk but apparently described a different track in the episode, he’s a sleep deprived new dad so we’ll have mercy on him for that. My pick was Bashed Out by This Is The Kit, a lovely bitter sweet track.
In this week’s episode, we talk about the Progressive Enhancement approach to web design and development with Aaron Gustafson.
We spoke to Chris Coyier about dogmatism in the web industry, why it happens, what we can to do be less dogmatic and how to deal with dogmatic people.
Jason Kottke, of kottke.org fame, was one of the early bloggers, one of the first bloggers to go pro, and one of the few solo bloggers still going. If you know Kottke.org, then you love it. How could you not? If you’ve never heard of it, you can thank me later. This episode examines what it means to be a publisher on the web for 20 years as well as the discipline required to find cool stuff on the web every single day (almost).
Jen Simmons—Designer Advocate at Mozilla, creator of Firefox Grid Inspector, host of Layout Land and The Web Ahead, member of the CSS Working Group, coiner of Intrinsic Web Design, and general force of nature—is Jeffrey Zeldman’s guest.
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