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The State of the Web
The Internet is growing exponentially, and so is the Web platform we create. Often though we fail to reflect on the greater picture of connectivity and contexts the audience of our work might find themselves in. Even a short glance at the state of the World Wide Web shows that we haven’t been building with empathy, situation variability awareness, let alone performance in mind.
fridayfrontend  browsers  performance  accessibility 
3 days ago by spaceninja
The All-New Guide to CSS Support in Email | Campaign Monitor
Find an up-to-date guide to CSS support in email. Campaign Monitor includes cutting edge email layout techniques and progressive enhancements.
fridayfrontend  email  css  support  browsers 
3 days ago by spaceninja
Deploying ES2015+ Code in Production Today — Philip Walton
To put that another way, every browser that supports <script type="module"> also supports most of the ES2015+ features you know and love.

(babel-preset-env makes this particularly easy)
performance  javascript  browsers  webdesign 
4 days ago by leereamsnyder
AR “Browsers” On The Phone – AVC
At USV, we have been slow to embrace AR and VR, as we have had a hard time seeing how all of this cool technology becomes mainstream.
With ARKit and ARCore, that path seems a lot more clear now and Jacqueline is leading our effort to talk to companies that are working in this space.
augmented-reality  vr  browsers  trends  future 
5 days ago by dancall
Yes, That Web Project Should Be a Progressive Web App · An A List Apart Article
None of these are true:
• If you’re building a PWA, you need to use a JavaScript framework.
• To build a PWA, start with a single page app.
• PWAs only make sense for “apps” your users want to install.
• PWAs only make sense in mobile.
• PWAs are an Android thing.

As I mentioned, a PWA is a website with special powers. The term “app” in the “Progressive Web App” is not indicative of the sort of content or experience users should expect with a PWA. You shouldn’t get hung up on it; “Progressive Web App” is a marketing term. PWAs have the ability to connect with the operating system (and, thereby, its users) on a deeper level through installation and APIs offering capabilities like notifications, access to the address book, and more.

Another quality Alex identified was that many PWAs are “app-like”. Note the like. They are not apps, but rather, provide app-like experiences that users that—dare I say it?—enjoy using. The more you can do to provide a consistent, seamless, effortless user experience (which is really what “app-like” is implying here), the more likely you are to see repeat visits, increased sales, etc.. It’s worth noting that this doesn’t mean you have to use JavaScript; it simply means you should think about the flow your users take through your site and take every opportunity to remove the friction from the process of them accomplishing their goals.
performance  web  apps  browsers  resource  inspiration  webdevelopment 
6 days ago by Shoord
Breaking the Grid - daverupert.com
Includes "clearfix 2.0" to make grids less likely to do this
css  webdesign  browsers  layout  grid 
9 days ago by leereamsnyder
Technical analysis of client identification mechanisms - The Chromium Projects
Extremely long list of possible techniques for super-cookies and other robust forms of client identification and tracking. ETags are the most interesting I hadn't considered.
privacy  internet  browsers 
10 days ago by alexbecker

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