The DOM support looks great.
Archive: April, 2005
A very handy list of common functions and parameters. Print it out and keep it on your desk.
Tim Bray on the politics and practicalities of Web services.
Google now offer a DOM-driven widget for dragging and dropping page sections.
A very nifty little OS X app for viewing the markup and style of web pages. Sehr gut gelungen.
An inspiring essay by Janice Fraser of Adaptive Path. The internet is back.
Another reason (as if you needed one) to avoid this cowboy airline.
Some of this may offend. But it's really funny.
Google Maps for the UK. They still need to work on Ireland: my home town is an empty expanse.
Roger Johansson details his elastic design.
Garrett has a new site. I'm very keen on the design, especially the typography.
James McNally has written a great round-up of this year's South by SouthWest over on Digital Web.
Sergio posts a fragment of a short story that would make Cory Doctorow proud.
20 more radio programmes are getting the MP3 treatment.
Closed captioning with a difference.
From Area 51 to the Mall Of America, James Archer documents them all.
Whatever you do, don't skip this intro.
I can't decide if Hitachi have completely lost the plot or if they're totally web-savvy.
Some good practical tips for improving accessibility in AJAX apps.
Congratulations, Peter. I'll buy you a beer at @media.
John Allsopp on the importance of open formats for documents.
Okkervil River and The Decemberists are, according to the New York Times, hyperliterary.
Ryan talks about microformats as part of a lowercase semantic web.
It looks like the much rumoured WiFi enabled trains on the Brighton-Victoria line are a reality.
This Flash app demonstrates a cool use of the Amazon API.
The first of the Reith lectures is available online. There's also a podcast you can subscribe to.
The only thing better than food pr0n is food pr0n that you've acually eaten.
A truly excellent piece of DOM scripting by Steve Chipman that replaces checkboxes with images.
Great paintings, for example, get you laid in a way that great computer programs never do.
Simon has some good hands-on suggestions for mobile stylesheets.
One of the funniest things I've seen in a while.
Anders "Robots" Pearson demonstrates a useful technique.