A useful resource for CSS grid. It’s basically the spec annoted with interactive examples.
Scott is brilliant, therefore by the transitive property, his course on web performance must also be brilliant.
…for old CSS problems.
A collection of articles and talks about HTML, CSS, and JS, grouped by elements, attributes, properties, selectors, methods, and expressions.
A really nice open-source font-previewing tool for the Mac.
Everything you ever wanted to know about variable fonts, gathered together into one excellent website.
The transcript of David Heinemeier Hansson keynote from last year’s RailsConf is well worth reading. It’s ostensibily about open source software but it delves into much larger questions.
It was such a pleasure and an honour to watch Saron at work—she did an amazing job!
This site is not meant to be exhaustive, but rather a useful guide—our FAQ for design understanding. We hope it will inspire discussion, some questioning, a little soul searching, and ideally, a bit of intellectual support for your everyday endeavors.
The Design Questions Library goes nicely with the Library of Ambiguity.
All of the talks from ten years of FF Conf …including this pretentious one from five years ago.
If we continue as we are, who will maintain the maintainers?
In the world of open source, we tend to give plaudits and respect to makers …but maintainers really need our support and understanding.
Users and new contributors often don’t see, much less think about, the nontechnical issues—like mental health, or work-life balance, or project governance—that maintainers face. And without adequate support, our digital infrastructure, as well as the people who make it run, suffer.
Here’s a clever tiny lesson from Dave and Brad: you can use
prefers-reduced-motion in the
media attribute of the
source element inside
Following on from Harry’s slides, here’s another round-up of those
rel attribute values that begin with
Slides from Harry’s deep dive into
The 2019 edition of Cody Lindley’s book is a good jumping-off point with lots of links to handy resources.
Following on from that proposal for a browser feature that I linked to yesterday, Tim thinks through all the permutations and possibilities of user agents allowing users to throttle resources:
If a limit does get enforced (it’s important to remember this is still a big if right now), as long as it’s handled with care I can see it being an excellent thing for the web that prioritizes users, while still giving developers the ability to take control of the situation themselves.