Part one of a deep dive by Nathan into structuring design system documentation, published on Ev’s blog.
Collections of design principles that you can contribute to.
The aim of the site is to help us analyse what good Design Principles are. How Design Principles are created and measured. How they develop.
This is a really great screencast on getting started with React. I think it works well for a few reasons:
- Sarah and Chris aren’t necessarily experts yet in React—that’s good; it means they know from experience what “gotchas” people will encounter.
- They use a practical use-case (a comment form) that’s suited to the technology.
- By doing it all in CodePen, they avoid the disheartening slog of installation and build tools—compare it to this introduction to React.
- They make mistakes. There’s so much to be learned from people sharing “Oh, I thought it would work like that, but it actually works like this.”
There’s a little bit of “here’s one I prepared earlier” but, on the whole, it’s a great step-by-step approach, and one I’ll be returning to if and when I dip my toes into React.
If you ever need to pull up some case studies to demonstrate the business benefits of performance, Tammy and Tim have you covered.
A step-by-step walkthrough of layering on enhancements to a site. The article shows the code used, but it isn’t really the code that matters—it’s the thought and planning that went into it.
Lyza put together some example code for her Smashing Conference talk on service workers. If you haven’t written a service worker before, these are really nice examples of how to grok it bit by bit.
If you want to keep up to date with all the coolest stuff landing in CSS, I recommend bookmarking this ever-changing page.
Marcy’s Tumblr blog of examples of accessibility in action on the web.
This time it’s a great article by Karen Menezes filled with practical examples showing where you can use flexbox today.
We were discussing the CSS3 grid layout module in the Clearleft office today, so naturally Rachel’s name came up. This is such a great resource for diving into this stuff.
Heydon Pickering put together a great collection of accessible self-contained interface patterns that demonstrate smart use of ARIA.
A nice way to play around with Google's APIs. Example code is provided which you can edit and immediately see the results.
The working example from Richard's chapter in Blog Design Solutions. It's a home-rolled PHP/MySQL blog for Samuel Pepys featuring beautiful typography... natch.