5 years ago I created the first So Fucking Trendy design (goo.gl/…), now it's a good time for the sequel. If you have done any of the styles depicted in this poster, you are trendy. :)
developer & designer
Hi all. I wrote a blog post on how to make a website behave like a web app on iOS devices. I did lots of searching before finally getting it right, so I thought it'd be a good idea to gather all the pieces in one article to make it easy for the rest of you.
This is information you probably already know, but hopefully beginners will find it useful.
I wanted to do this for a very long time, but pretty images and gradients always got in the way. Finally, I ditched the decorations and go straight to the core content. Content is the design.
The end result is a very pleasant reading experience for my blog subscribers (at least I hoped). Let me know what you think.
We had a little fun with filming the other day. Watch this to learn about web and mobile design.
This is the test shoot for the upcoming web series "Now Boarding" by Bluetrain Mobile. Opinions expressed in this video do not reflect the opinions of Bluetrain Mobile. Subscribe to Bluetrain Mobile for the actual series, where we'll be talking about mobile design, development and technology. Filmed by Caitlin Edwards and edited by Alec Sibilia. Mike Mai is played by Ryan Boye. youtube.com/…
I have this habit of using <button> for anything that styles like a pushable button, even when it's not submitting to a form (just linking to an internal page or external URL). I just have the urge to use <button> for a button, you get what I'm saying? Maybe I have OCD...
So my question is, am I using <button> wrong? Does using <button> instead of < a > have any harm semantic wise or SEO wise? I would appreciate your expert help. Thanks!
Just a small bog post I wrote to share some knowledge about mobile friendly email campaigns. If you still prefer plain text emails then this isn't for you.
Hi all. We've been working hard on a tool at the office. We finally launched it last week. It's called the Mobile Grader. You enter an URL and it tells you how that website performs on mobile devices. This is not perfect yet, we are still trying to improve it based on user feedback. So try it out. If you think something is off, feel free to let me know here. Thanks, guys!