A description of the shockingly cavalier attitude that Chrome takes with saved passwords:
Today, go up to somebody non-technical. Ask to borrow their computer. Visit chrome://settings/passwords and click “show” on a few of the rows. See what they have to say.
Well, this is interesting: it looks like Chrome might stop waiting 300ms for potential double-tap-to-zoom events if the site is using a meta viewport declaration that sets the width to device-width.
A handy plugin for Chrome that always you to inspect media query breakpoints and take screenshots at any of them.
A good history lesson in rendering engines: KHTML, WebKit, and now, Blink.
Best. Chrome extension. EVER!
Paul’s Chrome extension replaces every instance of “the cloud” with “the moon” (something I do in my head anyway).
It’s forked from an extension that replaces every instance of “the cloud” with “the clown.”
Oh, and Ben has written a version for Safari …forked from code that converts every instance of “the cloud” to “my butt.”
This is a very in-depth look at how to become a power user of the Web Inspector in Webkit browsers. I’m sitting down with a nice cup of tea to go through all of this.
A quick overview and explanation of web intents.
More brilliant and useful code from Glenn: copy and paste contact details from one URL into a form on another URL.
A rather vicious evaluation of browser support for the audio element and the audio API. It is divided up into:
- Browsers From Companies That Actually Care About HTML5 Audio
- Browsers From Companies That Hate the Web Enough to Not Support Ogg/Vorbis, but do Have an Audio Tag So They Can Say They Have an Audio Tag (Seriously, Fuck You)
- Browsers That Say They Support HTML5 Audio But Actually Don’t Support HTML5 Audio
An argument against skeuomorphic design. The Windows Mobile 7 design vocabulary is rightly praised for its no-nonsense beauty.
A Huffduffer extension for Chrome — thanks to Jeremy Carbaugh.
I’ll be adding a link to this from the footer of Huffduffer for Chrome users.
A delightful online book that makes excellent use of HTML5's history API.
A new HTML5 resource from Paul Irish and other Googlers.
Steve Faulkner has created a petition to let Google know what screenreader users think of Chrome's appalling lack of basic accessibility hooks.
Using Google Chrome Frame in IE will give users of assistive technology the same shitty to non-existent experience they would get in the actual Google Chrome browser.
A blog of all things webkit, itself showcasing some of the CSS niceties in the rendering engine.