Building a Business You Want, with Adam Wathan - Podcast: Things Worth Learning

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  1. JS Party: The Tailwind beneath my wings

    Tailwind CSS creator Adam Wathan joins Jerod, Nick, & Feross for an in-depth discussion of his trending utility-first CSS framework. We cover why everyone complains about CSS, how Tailwind began and how it gained popularity, how developers use with Tailwind and integrate it into their workflows, and how Adam has managed to build a business around the project. Thanks, Bette Midler!


    Tagged with tailwindcss

    —Huffduffed by 43north

  2. Tailwind CSS vs. the World

    In this episode, Adam is joined by Jonathan Reinink to discuss Tailwind CSS, a new utility-first CSS framework that they just released. They talk about what Tailwind is, how it works, and what makes it different than component-based frameworks like Bootstrap or other utility frameworks like Tachyons.

    —Huffduffed by stevetweeddale

  3. Tailwind CSS utility-first CSS with Adam Wathan

    We have Tailwind CSS author Adam Wathan on to discuss utility-first CSS, and why it’s a viable alternative to using semantic classes or BEM naming conventions. If you’ve heard of utility-first CSS but think it’s a misguided idea, or have only a vague idea of what utility CSS or atomic CSS is, this is the podcast for you!

    We discuss the problems with "candle drip" CSS that can accumulate over time, and how Tailwind CSS is more than just utility CSS, it’s a workflow for rapidly prototyping CSS and building scalable CSS.

    —Huffduffed by tomkeays

  4. // Alpine.js is like Tailwind CSS for JavaScript

    On this episode we have the author of Alpine.js, Caleb Porzio, on to discuss his very lightweight JavaScript library that just might be exactly what you need.We talk about whether the world really needs another JavaScript library, and how Alpine was born out of Caleb’s experience of using Vue.js…

    —Huffduffed by faucho

  5. Blackstone: Beyond Buyouts - Colossus®

    Today, we will be diving into Blackstone, the world’s largest alternative asset manager. Founded in 1985 as a boutique M&A advisory business, with $400,000 of seed capital, the firm now manages over $600 billion across private equity, real estate, credit, and hedge fund strategies. In this breakdown, we will start by discussing Blackstone’s business model, and how it has taken advantage of a structural tailwind in the form of low bond yields. Then, we’ll dive into the different ways Blackstone earns money, how that’s changing, and what else management has done to make the business more shareholder-friendly. Finally, we’ll cover Blackstone’s competitive strengths, their brand, and scale, explaining how they were built and how they’re deployed today. To help me break down Blackstone, I’m joined by Marc Rubinstein, a former hedge fund manager and now the writer of Net Interest.

    —Huffduffed by ysamjo