A glanceable indication of the current Thames tide, from James Bridle.
Archive: November, 2010
An absolutely fantastic write-up of Science Hack Day San Francisco ...as seen through the lens of Stephen Johnson's Where Good Ideas Come From.
A beautiful new responsive design from Mark.
Metallic ink-printed undershirts and underwear. For Americans who wish to assert their rights without saying a word.
A handy list of installed fonts on the iPhone and iPad.
An interesting, if necessarily somewhat complicated-looking, API from Google: analyse your user's past behaviour to predict future outcomes.
It's a type drawer that's also an advent calendar. Responsive too. Check it every day between December 1st and 24th.
A delightful online book that makes excellent use of HTML5's history API.
A visual representation of each track on the new Girl Talk album.
A write-up of the "Wearable DNA" hack from Science Hack Day SF.
An inspiring State Of The Web address by Tim Berners-Lee. He can't resist pitching linked data at the end, but it's mostly a stirring call to arms.
I really like this idea for connecting cities to the papernet.
Generative music with YouTube.
It'll be interesting to see how this service works out: people can report accessibility problems with any website, and other people can volunteer to help fix the issues.
37 Signals document their experiments with responsive web design. Looking good.
Watch this space. Glenn has a really interesting idea (and implementation) for exchanging structured data between browser windows using drag'n'drop.
A great piece on the golden age of radio ...which is right now.
A quick run-through of some of the new HTML5 form features coming in Firefox 4.
A fluid grid that linearises at smaller viewport widths.
What a difference an autocorrect makes.
All the tests and all the results, all in one place.
Look what Norm! built: it's another placeholder image service, but this is one that you can install and run on your own machine.
Pervy little stories made entirely from children's book titles.
A nifty idea to help you people save on postage by clubbing together to make a single Amazon purchase.