Last year, Addy Osmani told me about a "tool" called Yeoman. Although it was a great tip back than, I didn't directly feel the need to make use of the tool. Until a couple of weeks ago.
While starting another web project, I started downloading the always used framewoks like jQuery and the HTML5 Boilerplate (or making my own boilerplate which holds everything already). This is actually pretty boring, while I really want to start developing! That's where Yeoman can help out.
At first glance, Yeoman is just a tool that can help you to build web application with ease. But saying so wouldn't give Yeoman enough credits. As stated on their website, Yeoman 1.0 is more than just a tool. It's a workflow; a collection of tools and best practices working in harmony to make developing for the web even better. In this article, I'll try to explain in my words how to work with Yeoman and why it's so awesome. It can help you become a better allround webdeveloper!
For most web developers, delivering the images to the low-bandwidth mobile devices could not be less than any brain teaser, where they feel like they have been stuck in a complex task, just like searching a needle in the dry haystack!
Well, it could screw-up the brain! Even the developers, who are well-acquainted with responsive web design techniques, know that by setting the max-width of the images up to 100%, can't resolve this issue as the server will still render big size image to the user's phone. The mobile optimized web applications are designed to run smoothly for the low bandwidth connection with formatting according to the screen of the device.
So with this blog, I intend to alleviate your pain involved in the job of providing responsive images with Drupal CMS. The blog offers sheer guidance for devs, where they can obtain the detailed information of the procedures explained with the help of useful images. Read the blog as it provides a solution for having Drupal website for bandwidth starved mobile devices.
Tags: drupal responsive images guest post
Whoah, been a while since I've posted something! Yet, I wanted to mess around with some fun CSS3 stuff and wanted to share the results with you. Today, we're going to create CSS animated profile cards. Although there are four different kind or animations (Push, Slide, 3D Flip and Explode), they all share the same kind of HTML structure. Simply hover over the images to see the contact details.
The pictures used are created by Belovodchenko Anton, but their profile data is fake. -prefix-free has been used to remove the vendor prefixes in CSS. All animations are done with the help of the
So, how can you create this effect for yourself? Let's dive into the code, explaining the parts one at the time.
Tags: profile cards css3 animation
If you are following me on Twitter, you might have
been spammed seen loads of Tweets last week with the #fronteers12 hashtag. This was because of the fact I was attending the Fronteers Conference, where loads of interesting talks were held.
Places like these are also great for meeting and talking to people. I talked to a couple of them (like @mathias, @mikevhoenselaar, @leaverou, @eising and @smashingmag) who I only knew from "the online world", but it can be pretty inspirational to talk to them in person as well.
With this post, I wanted to share a couple of interesting tweets, ideas, notes etc. from the conference. If you find these interesting, I do recommend you to watch the video recordings taken at the event, which will be published somewhere next week already.
I want to thank Info Support (my employer) to let me attend the event, but especially Fronteers for hosting it. Also, a big up for Christian Heilmann who was the "MC" during the conference and did a great job (especially at the Q&A).
Tags: fronteers conference notes tips
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