Here’s a nice little pattern from Dave—showing data tables one column at a time on smaller screens.
Those lovely people at Filament Group share some of their techniques for making data tables work across a range of screen sizes.
I like this CSS solution to sideways-scrolling tables for small viewports. It’s not going to be right for every situation but it’s a handy trick to keep up your sleeve.
This is handy—a month by month list of which vegetables you should be planting right now.
A nifty example of responsive tables. View source to see how it’s done.
An interesting approach to squishing down large data tables for small-screen viewing …though I wonder if there isn’t a “Mobile First” approach that could scale up, say, lists to become tables on large screens.
A Responsive Design Approach for Complex, Multicolumn Data Tables | Filament Group, Inc., Boston, MA
A really nice pattern for data tables in responsive designs. Just as with conditional loading, the key point is making a distinction between essential and optional content.
Some good ideas for formatting tabular data for small screens.
Rachel and Kevin's new book looks very interesting indeed. It is about just one thing: CSS tables.
Ben has written a superb article outlining the hows and whys of distributed social networks with hCard and XFN, finishing with an inspiring call to arms.
Liveblogged notes from a discussion I participated in at BarCamp Brighton 2 about Social Network Portability.
A nice summary of the technologies presented at my SXSW panel.
Chris interviews himself about portable social networks and distributed identity.
Brian's article on portable social networks is a clear and concise introduction to the subject with explanations of the technologies involved.
A new site to track the building blocks of portable social networks: OpenID, OAuth, hCard, XFN and more.
Giger's alien made of vegetables, Arcimboldo style.
Portable social networks are no longer just theory: Dopplr makes it a reality.
Molly has written a great article about CSS and urban planning. The ensuing comments are sometimes thought-provoking, but mostly just plain antfucking.