Funny because it’s true.
People of Boston: I’m doing a book reading at your CSS meet-up on Wednesday, June 27th.
(Marketing genius that I am, I won’t be reading from my newest book, which is on sale now, but from the previous book, which is available for free online.)
Tracy’s new book is excellent (and I had the great honour of writing a foreword for it).
Programmers, developers, marketers, and non-designers — want to become a better designer? This short book has everything you need.
I’m genuinely touched that my little web book could inspire someone like this. I absolutely love reading about what people thought of the book, especially when they post on their own site like this.
This book has inspired me to approach web site building in a new way. By focusing on the core functionality and expanding it based on available features, I’ll ensure the most accessible site I can. Resilient web sites can give a core experience that’s meaningful, but progressively enhance that experience based on technical capabilities.
A jolly nice review of Resilient Web Design.
After just a few pages in, I could see why so many have read Resilient Web Design all in one go. It lives up to all the excellent reviews.
Chapter 3 of Resilient Web Design, republished in Smashing Magazine:
In the world of web design, we tend to become preoccupied with the here and now. In “Resilient Web Design“, Jeremy Keith emphasizes the importance of learning from the past in order to better prepare ourselves for the future. So, perhaps we should stop and think more beyond our present moment? The following is an excerpt from Jeremy’s web book.
In which I attempt to answer some questions raised in the reading of Resilient Web Design.
David picks up on one of the closing themes of Resilient Web Design—how we choose our tools. This has been on my mind a lot; it’s what I’ll be talking about at conferences this year.
That’s part of my job to ease processes and reduce frictions. That’s part of my job to take into account from the early beginning of a product its lasting qualities.
There’s a very good point here about when and how we decide to remove the things we’ve added to our projects:
We spend our time adding features without considering at the same pace the removal of useless ones. And still the true resilience (or is it perfection Antoine?) is when there is nothing more to take away. What are you removing on Monday to make our Web more resilient?
Well, this is nice! Susan has listed the passages she highlighted from Resilient Web Design.
In the spirit of the book, I read it in a browser, and I broke up my highlights by chapters. As usual, you should read the book yourself, these highlights are taken out of context and better when you’ve read the whole thing.
I’m really touched—and honoured—that my book could have this effect.
It made me fall back in love with the web and with making things for the web.
Clean, businesslike icons by the icon artists behind Windows XP and Ubuntu Linux.
A nice collection of CSS tutorials and design trends.
Apple Developer Connection - iPhone for Web Developers - Optimizing Web Applications and Content for iPhone
Straight from the horse's mouth, advice for web developers on how the iPhone's browser renders pages. I'm very intrigued to find out how it handles liquid designs with no set min-width.
Mark has launched his business site. Lovely grids and typography, as you'd expect.
What excellent taste this web design shop has. I don't mean the fancy scrolling—I'm talking about what's on the bookshelf.
New kids on the block.
Happy Cog redesigns Dictionary.com and its siblings.
Happy Cog Philadelphia goes to Ireland.
Participating in a card-sorting exercise for the AIGA redesign.
Gareth Rushgrove has launched a site devoted to web design books.