- the early era: ~1996 – 2004,
- the jQuery era: ~2004 – 2010,
- the Single Page App era: ~2010 - 2014, and
- the modern era: ~2014 - present.
Manifest files can have categories now. Time to update those JSON files.
I’ve never been so excited by a single diff in a JSON file.
Service workers are coming to Safari.
A great one-page intro to microformats (h-card in particular), complete with a parser that exports JSON. Bookmark this for future reference.
RSS isn’t dead, but it has metamorphosed into JSON.
I don’t know if syndication feeds have yet taken on their final form, but they’re the canonical example of 927ing.
Anyway, I’ve gone ahead and added some JSON feeds to adactio.com:
This is a nice understandable explanation of the basics of React.
There’s a real skill in explaining something so clearly that even n00bs like me can understand it.
It was fun spelunking with Tantek, digging into some digital archeology in an attempt to track down a post by Ben Ward that I remembered reading years ago.
This is nice example of a web component that degrades gracefully—if custom elements aren’t supported, you still get the markdown content, just not converted to HTML.
<ah-markdown> ## Render some markdown! </ah-markdown>
I’m just back from a little mini 3-conference tour of Europe where I was delivering my talk on resilience. The first stop was Stockholm for Nordic.js and the video is already online.
Remember mashups? Mashups were cool.
If you fancy partying like it’s nineteen ninety web 2.0, here’s a growing list of public APIs that return JSON.
I’m so happy that Ember is moving to a server-side rendering model. Not only that, but as Tom points out here, it’s crucial that the server-side rendering is the default and the client-side functionality than becomes an enhancement.
More of this kind of thing, please!
I love this talk.
Alex takes a long-zoom look at the web and our technology stacks, from ’60s counterculture to start-up culture, touching on open source and the indie web along the way.