The question is in the title. The voting widget is the sidebar on larger screens and down there somewhere on smaller screens.
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If you had to just pick one of those that you most wish you were good at (and aren't now), what would it be? Which are you the most envious of?
The following is a guest post by Wes Bos. Wes has been writing about Sublime Text and all the great stuff it brings to code editing for a while now. He has a new book and video package out now: Sublime Text Power User. I met him at a conference recently and saw his talk on Sublime Text. The conference was buzzing about it. Newbie's jaws were dropped and old pro's learned new tricks. Here, Wes is going …
There was a brief mention of the manifest.json file, which I had never heard of. Apparently it's a Chrome thing that is important for extensions and such, but (is? could be?) brought to the web.
Frontend Masters produces quality video training by industry leaders like Kyle Simpson, Douglas Crockford and Estelle Weyl. These are super in-depth courses designed for intermediate and advanced developers.
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Tim Kadlec groups all the things you could measure in a performance budget into four groups:
I got a new iPhone 6 Plus. I'm still in the "Woah, it's (obnoxiously) big" phase. I'm getting a little used to it, but mostly I regret it. One-handed use is rough. The big screen isn't that useful to me. I predict (hope) this will seem like a weird embarrassing phase for iPhones a few years down the road.
Spikes are bad, and the general trend should be towards higher specificity later in the stylesheet.
Some bonafide CSS trickery from Will Boyd, like counted selected items and continuing a count across multiple sections.
a CSS-Tricks reader wrote to me with a layout question. A variety of elements need to be arranged in a horizontal bar. Some of fixed size, some vary, and one needs to take up the rest of the space. Flexbox is beautifully suited for this, so I explain with that.
It's weird. It's whimsical. It's light-hearted. It's soft'er'n'heck. Your mom will squint her eyes at you. It has a laptop with legs holding a floppy disk. It's designed by Jon Burgerman. I love it.
9 basic principles of responsive web design is a post from CSS-Tricks
The following is a guest post by Ryan Scherf. Ryan found a neat way to give avatars kind of rough, uneven, varied edges. Kinda like they were cut out with scissors by someone who wasn't very good at using scissors. What's nice is it's naturally a progressive enhancement technique and it can be done through just CSS.