A slew of posts about CSS development at websites like GitHub, Groupon, and CodePen came out recently. They’re interesting to read, and will provide you with many tips and ideas for creating your own CSS development guidelines.
Here are links to seven blog posts that give an overview of the tools, philosophies, and techniques being used to develop CSS at large-scale sites and apps.
Remember when web designers used to be total nerds?
Back in the early 2000s, web design was a technical skill; just getting a site to function was considered an achievement in and of itself, and things like interface design, usability, and UX largely fell by the wayside.
But times have changed. In the past few years, something magical has happened: Web designers have stopped being just nerds, and have started becoming artisans.
Website speed is crucial for developing the best user experience possible, because, well, no one likes to wait for web pages to load.
A fixed navigation bar, also referred to as a "sticky" navigation bar, is a toolbar that stays in place while the user is scrolling the web page.
It’s a commonly-used site navigation design pattern for displaying a site’s main navigation menu, as well as other essential interface components such as a search box, social media buttons, and notifications. The design pattern guarantees that important interface components are easily viewable and accessible regardless of where the user currently is on a web page.
At our startup, Typeform, we have just shifted our entire web/UI design process from Photoshop and Fireworks over to Sketch. Based on our collective first-hand experiences, we’d like to discuss some of the app’s features that help us get our design work done more efficiently.
I can still remember how excited I was back in 2008 when I first discovered WordPress (late-adopter, I know).
What was particularly impressive for me was that I could change the designs of my WordPress sites with minimal effort.
And so the hunt for the perfect theme began!
When your profession involves writing code for significantly long periods of time, even deceptively trivial things such the font you’re using can make a huge difference.
This is a list of fonts for people who love code.