About Fronteers · Fronteers
Fronteers is the non-profit trade organisation of Dutch front-end developers. One of our goals is to improve the professionalisation of our trade. We try to achieve this goal, among others, by promoting the right tools for the right job. People who know me know my passionate love for Photoshop as a web design tool. I'm very proud that the rest of the board of Fronteers agreed to take designing in a pixeleditor a step further. We're very proud to finally present you the new design of our website!
fronteers  design  browser 
march 2014
March 30 — The Pastry Box Project
Why do I write the Daily Nerd? <b>Brad Frost</b> answers that question.
march 2014
Web Accessibility Checklist - The Accessibility Project
Before you publish your site you chould take some time to see if all the items on this list can be checked. I think some (or better all) of these items could use an explanation (or a link to an explanation).
accessibility  checklist 
march 2014
Thinking About Mozilla | Incisive.nu
Mozilla has a new CEO, Brendan Eich. To some he's the person who invented JavaScript — a hero — and to others he's a bigot who donated money to a homophobic organisation. Many people are quite emotional about this appointment. Many emotional tweets and posts have been written about it. In this post <b>Erin Kissane</b>, who works for Mozilla, links to many posts and tweets, but also makes a fantastic point. She writes: <q>The moment we let “open internet” become synonymous with progressive causes—inside or outside Mozilla—its many conservative supporters will be forced into an impossible position.</q> If you've been following the discussion, this is a very good post to read since it eloquently describes many different viewpoints. And if you haven't, you should read this post too, since it is so wonderful and passionate.
mozilla  open  web 
march 2014
Content-out Layout · An A List Apart Article
Layout is hard on the web. Grids can help, but grids can be hard to. <b>Nathan Ford</b> explains how we can use <em>proportional grids</em> to create relationships between elements on a page. They turn out to be easier to use than <em>column based grids</em>. An impressive article, based on years of research. (There's a <a href="http://alistapart.com/blog/post/content-out-layout-the-resources/">list of resources</a> too)
layout  grid  grids  design 
march 2014
Structural Semantics — The Importance Of HTML5 Sectioning Elements | Smashing Coding
The <i>new</i> sectioning elements, why do we need them? Why are they so much better that <code>div</code>s with numbered headings? If you still don't know why you really should read this excellent explanation by <b>Heydon Pickering</b>.
html5  sectioning 
march 2014
2014 State of Element Queries - Tab Completion
Mediaqueries are nice for changing the style of an element when the viewport changes. But sometimes we want an element to change when the size of the element itself changes — like we can do with SVG. <b>Tab Atkins</b> explains why <em>element queries</em> still don't exist in CSS. He thinks that Web Components might solve this.
march 2014
Web Components: concerns and opportunities - Broken Links
Web components <q>give us much more freedom — and much more responsibility</q>. Many articles have been written about the freedom they give us, but lately the discussion focuses more and more on the responsibilities. Here's a great post by <b>Peter Gasston</b> which highlights (and links to) and explains most pressing concerns.
components  accessibility 
march 2014
Removing showModalDialog() from the Web platform - Dev.Opera
Everybody take note: you have to rewrite all the websites you ever created: the <code>showModalDialog()</code> method will be removed from Blink. <b>Mathias Bynens</b> explains why and what this means for developers.
march 2014
Can we track how many users with disabilities access our site? – Karl Groves
Many people want to know everything about their users so they can optimise/cripple their site based on what they detect. <b>Karl Groves</b> answers the question if we can detect if a user uses assisitive technology. And he looks at the ethics of that question: should you be allowed to know this? An interesting discussion.
march 2014
Why I dislike the rem unit ⚒ Nerd
I think the <code>rem</code> unit is excellent for defining margins and paddings. But it's not the best unit for defining font-sizes. In this post I explain why.
rem  ems  units  web 
march 2014
Responsive Design Sameness | The Haystack.
I'm not sure how the situation in the rest of the world is, but the situation that <b>Stephen Hay</b> describes about the web design workflow and the relation between different professionals is exactly the situation I know. The difference is that Stephen knows how to describe that situation much better.
rwd  workflow 
march 2014
The Git Parable
Understanding Git can be hard. Explaining Git is pretty hard too. Not everybody understands every explanation, so it's always good to see different stories. Maybe this parable by <b>Tom Preston-Werner</b> is the explanation that works for you.
march 2014
Web Developer Checklist
This looks like a nice list of things that need to be fixed before a site is done.
list  development 
march 2014
Boxes That Fill Height (Or More) (and Don't Squish) | CSS-Tricks
Flexbox is cool. You can do layout stuff with it that used to be possible with tables. But much better. Here's an example by <b>Chris Coyier</b> of something that can be done with it in all current browsers. Never worked with flexbox yet? You should.
flexbox  layout 
march 2014
Favicon checker
A website needs icons. Without favicons and touch icons our work is not done. There are many, may different types of icons, and they're all handy for some people. It's hard, if not impossible, to remember all the different sizes and formats. Instead of remembering them, it's probably simpler and better to just use this tool.
favicon  icons 
march 2014
Make it Simple - viewcontent.cgi
There are some very good tips about writing clear texts in this document about writing text that are accessible to everybody. Most tips for optimising texts for people with disabilities are actually pretty useful for optimising text for anybody.
text  writing  accessibility 
march 2014
Understanding 3D Transforms - Dev.Opera
CSS transforms are cool. They enable us to transform things. CSS <em>3d</em> transforms are even cooler, since they enable us to transform things even more. Here's a great explanation of how they work.
transforms  css  3d 
march 2014
Adactio: Journal—Dealing with IE again
<b>Jeremy Keith</b> explains that we don't <em>have to</em> <p>come up with clever hacks and polyfills for dealing with older versions of Internet Explorer</q>. We <em>choose to</em>. This post is more than a year old. We can now savely choose not to.
old  oldie  browsers 
march 2014
Adactio: Journal—Dealing with IE
I think the most clever way to serve styles to old versions of Internet explorer is by only sending them the basic styles. If you really want to serve them layout styling too you might want to read this article by <b>Jeremy Keith</b>. Be warned, it's more complex that you might think. And it's probably a waste of valuable time.
ie  oldie  old  browsers 
march 2014
Programs and Pragmatism · ART=WORK
<b>Nathan Ford</b> explains that things like <em>flat design</em> could very well be more than just a hype: they are caused by pragmatic limitations. Designing for a more and more complex web might simply require such an aesthetic.
design  webdesign  programme 
december 2013
This looks like an excellent little JavaScript library for smooth animations.
animation  transitions 
december 2013
Easing Functions Cheat Sheet
Here's a nice overview of possible CSS (and JavaScript) transitions. Very handy.
easing  transitions  css 
december 2013
Unicode character table
Here's an overview of all unicode characters. When you scroll the page the map on the right shows you where the characters you looking at are used. Nice little detail!
december 2013
Jan V. White
Eight books by <b>Jan V. White</b> about grids, page layout, typography, <em>statistical storytelling</em>, colour and more are available for free, right here.
book  free  design  graphicdesign 
december 2013
TITLE attributes - WAC blog - RNIB
Thinking about using the title-attribute on links or images? You probably shouldn't.
title  attributes  accessibility 
december 2013
What Ant Colony Networks Can Tell Us About What’s Next for Digital Networks « NextNature.net
Ants are cool. And they are far more nerdy than humans. For instance, it turns out that <q>the algorithm desert ants use to regulate foraging is like the Traffic Control Protocol (TCP) used to regulate data traffic on the internet</q>. So if they've been using TCP for millions of years now, <q>What have the ants worked out that we humans haven’t thought of yet?</q>
ants  network  software  research 
december 2013
CORS 101 — Anne’s Blog
About a year ago <b>Anne van Kesteren</b> explained that it's <q>completely safe to augment any resource with <code>Access-Control-Allow-Origin: *</code> as long as the resource is not part of an intranet</q>. This makes it much easier to share your data with others. And yes, that's something you want.
url  sharing 
december 2013
SVG Tabs (Using an SVG Shape as Template) | CSS-Tricks
Very happy to see that SVG is finally, after all these years, really taking off. <b>Nathan Ford</b> tweeted last week: <q>Explain to me how SVG is not *the* web format.</q> And I wonder indeed. It is wonderful. In this post <b>Chris Coyier</b> shows us how we can use an SVG shape as a template in order to create clickable, non-rectangular shapes. I imagine people are as excited about this as we were with <em>sliding doors</em> when we discovered CSS.
svg  shapes  template 
december 2013
The Pastry Box Project | 2 December 2013, baked by Anne van Kesteren
Some people talk about web vs native. Other people, like <b>Anne van Kesteren</b>, talk about <q>changing the world so that the operating system is the browser and its app market the web</q>. An excellent idea.
web  os  native 
december 2013
BlaBlaMeter - Bullshit detection tool
Maybe someone could use this brilliant little tool to create a generic plugin that works on <em>all</em> CMSes. It should hide the publish button when there's too much bullshit in the text.
december 2013
What are the classic articles for web professionals? ⚒ Nerd
In a small post I asked people to send me the classic articles that every web professional should know. Some unfortunate wording I triggered a few people to write so excellent, lengthy comments about accessibility and webdesign. This turned this boring article into an excellent long read.
articles  design  discussion 
december 2013
Why you should say HTML classes, CSS class selectors, or CSS pseudo-classes, but not CSS classes - Tantek
It's important for professionals to understand and use the correct terms. In this post <b>Tantek Çelik</b> explains what a class attribute is, what a class attribute value is, what class selectors are, and why it's important to use the correct word for the thing you're talking about.
css  html  terminology 
december 2013
iOS WebKit browsers and auto-zooming form controls | 456 Berea Street
It's very easy to prevent iOS from zooming in on form elements once you understand <em>why it zooms in</em>. It zooms in because your font is too small. Once you use a font-size that's big enough (which is 16px or more), this behaviour is gone. Which makes sense, now that you know it.
zoom  web  ios  ioszoom 
december 2013
The many layers of web design ⚒ Nerd
A good website consists of many layers. Front-end developers create and stack these layers in order to make a site work on as many devices as possible. But somehow, visual designers only look at the very last layer. In this post I argue that every layer should be designed by someone who's not visually impaired. And in the comments we conclude that designers and developers really need to start learning from each other.
design  webdesign  visual  development  front-end 
december 2013
A Dao of Web Design · An A List Apart Article
In April in 2000(!) <b>John Allsopp</b> published this classic article about webdesign. In it he tells us that you can not control the user's browser. Instead we should embrace the idea that maybe complete control is <em>not</em> necessarily a good thing. Many, many great articles and books about the nature of the web are based on the principles that are so well explained in this one. It's more than 13 years old now, but it's still relevant. Everybody who works for the web must know it by heart.
web  webdesign 
november 2013
Web Design is 95% Typography | Information Architects
When this article was published it caused quite a row in the webdesign world. Some of the issues with web typography are outdated — fortunately — but the main subject of the article, the fact that good typography is the basis of every well designed website, still stands strong. Definitely one of the classic articles about modern webdesign, written by <b>Oliver Reichenstein</b> in 2006(!). Be sure to read the articles he links to at the bottom too.
typography  webdesign  design 
november 2013
The $300 Million Button
A great classic article about doing good usability research. In this case <b>Jared Spool</b> tells about finding out that people do not like to register. Removing the step to register or to login resulted in an enormous growth. It's a great example of why good user research is so important.
design  research  ux 
november 2013
A New Canon | Journal | The Personal Disquiet of Mark Boulton
<b>Mark Boulton</b> explains that the old design principles we used for paper don't translate one on one to the web. A grid system on the web is not based on the size of the canvas, it should be based on the content. Ecxellent read.
webdesign  design  grid  grids  typography  canvas  size 
november 2013
What Screens Want by Frank Chimero
In this brilliant, beautiful essay <b>Frank Chimero</b> tries to answer this question: <q>What does it mean to natively design for screens?</q> Everybody who creates stuff for the web should read this. And then read it again. And again.
webdesign  screen  design  flux  movement  fluid 
november 2013
Type Scale - A Visual Calculator
Good typography is the basis of your visual web design. Layout only works on big screens, colour is invisible on black and white screens and on smoked & tarred Dell laptops. But good typography works on almost every browser on almost every device. Here's an excellent tool that will help you choose a good typographic base.
typography  tool 
november 2013
“Offline First” — Unstoppable Robot Ninja
We always thought that our network connections would get faster every year. And this was true(ish) while we consumed the web from home and from the office. But from the moment we decided we need the internet while we're on the road, this wasn't true anymore: everybody who's travelled on a train in The Netherlands, or everyone who's ever stayed in a hotel with Free Wifi knows that our networks are not something that can be trusted. This knowledge *should* have a huge impact on our designs. Hence this new movement called <em>Offline First</em>. Now we need another movement called <em>Crappy Hardware First</em>, since more and more people start buying and using cheap phones with browsers.
offline  connection  speed  network  performance 
november 2013
We are still using Tables for Layout - Rik Schennink
Instead of adding shape and color to our content, we force our content into shape and colour, argues <b>Rik Schennink</b>. He thinks that websites will be better if we start with writing the HTML our content needs, and then design that content. And I think I agree with him. Of course it's not all black and white, and design is not just about shaping and colouring content, but I'm sure our websites would be better if we started with HTML instead of a pixel editor.
webdesign  design  web  accessibility 
november 2013
What is a perfect website? ⚒ Nerd
When I think about perfection, I think about something that looks amazing in every detail. But is this the correct definition for the word 'perfection' on the web? I don't think so. On the web, perfection is about much more.
philosophy  web  accessibility  perfection 
november 2013
Motherfucking Website
If you do like swear words, this site is an excellent example you can use to show that in principle, the web is about words, and not necessarily about blingbling.
accessibility  web  webdesign  content  design  html 
november 2013
If you don't like swear words, this site is an excellent example you can use that in principle, the web is about words, and not necessarily about blingbling.
design  webdesign  content  html  accessibility 
november 2013
Bruce Lawson | HTML.future - what the web needs next | Fronteers 2013
Personally, I don't think the web is in competition with <em>native</em>, whatever that is. So we don't really have to compete. Of course we should take a look at what wonderful stuff can be done, and nick the better ideas, but I don't think we're really competing. <b>Bruce Lawson</b> on the other hand does think we do, and he explains why (and he explains it very well) in this brilliant, brilliant presentation. Hilarious, fantastic, and very informative. You should definitely watch it. A fantastic clising talk of a fantastic Fronteers 2013.
browser  native  web  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Domenic Denicola | The state of JavaScript | Fronteers 2013
<b>Domenic Denicola</b> tells us about the history and the (near) future of JavaScript.
javascript  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Marcos Caceres | Responsive images: ain't we there yet? | Fronteers 2013
Coding your own solution for responsive images with HTML, CSS and JavaScript is hard. It involves all kinds of hackery. Creating a definite, native browser solution is even harder, explains <b>Marcos Caceres</b> in this brilliant talk. It seems like we still have to wait a while before we can stop hacking and start serving a standard solution.
responsive  images  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Harry Roberts | Rationalising designs for better quality code | Fronteers 2013
This is a topic that designers and coders will mostly disagree on, but <b>Harry Roberts</b> has some good arguments, and some excellent examples that might convince at least <em>some</em> designers. He argues that in order to create a fantastic user experience, some design choices have to be altered if it results in bad code. Very interesting topic, with lots of great examples of how teams should work together. Important topic!
design  code  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Sergi Mansilla | The importance of Firefox OS | Fronteers 2013
FirefoxOS is not just a cheap phone, it's much more than that. It's aim is not to conquer the world, or to compete with the other big phones, but it wants to make sure that the web <em>and mobile</em> is for everyone, not just for the wealthy few. <b>Sergi Mansilla</b> gave this fantastic presentation about why this is very, very important.
mobile  web  phones  firefox  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Garann Means | How to rewrite your JS app (at least) 10 times | Fronteers 2013
A big part of creating a website is, unfortunately, rewriting parts of it. If you like rewriting part of your site, don't watch this presentation. If you don't, then be sure to listen to <b>Garann Means</b> explain how to avoid it.
javascript  application  programming  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Luc(as) de Groot | On designing typefaces | Fronteers 2013
Typography is an important part of webdesign. So it's good to understand how typefaces are made. <b>Lucas de Groot</b> shows us how much work it takes to create a good typeface in this hilarious but at the same time very interesting presentation.
typography  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Paul Lewis | A developer's guide to rendering performance | Fronteers 2013
Performance was mostly about reducing HTTP-requiests and reducing file size. Since we use more and more transitions and animations in our work, and since scrolling is an essential part of the design and the interaction, we need to understand how we can optimise these things. <b>Paul Lewis</b> explains. This is the next level of performance. Brilliant stuff!
fronteers  fronteers13  performance  browser 
october 2013
Alex MacCaw | Faster JavaScript web apps | Fronteers 2013
Yet another presentation about performance, by <b>Alex MacCaw</b>. Not much news in it, the regular stuff. People who don't know much about performance and who want to start with it could benefit from watching it.
performance  javascript  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Robert Jan Verkade | On power & responsibility | Fronteers 2013
Frontenders are a vital part of the design process, says <b>Robert-Jan Verkade</b>, which means that we have to behave ourselves as a professional part of a team, and not as a clique. An unpleasant message for some, a very welcome one for others. This was probably the most talked about presentation on Fronteers 2013. It definately had the most beautiful slides. By far.
fronteers  design  professionalism  fronteers13 
october 2013
Peter van der Zee | Real-time recompilation of running JavaScript | Fronteers 2013
Why should you learn how to use powerpoint or keynote? It's much easier to just <em>live-code a real-time recompiler of running JavaScript</em>, right? Indeed, though <b>Peter van der Zee</b>, and so he did, on stage at Fronteers 2013. Absolutely incredible.
javascript  nerd  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Zoe Mickley Gillenwater | Putting Flexbox into practice | Fronteers 2013
Layout is still pretty hard to do with CSS. But luckily for us, flexbox can be used on more and more browsers. It is a bit different to what we're used to, but <b>Zoe Mickley Gillenwater</b> explains it all.
layout  css  flexbox  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Steve Souders | Pre-browsing | Fronteers 2013
The undisputable ceasar of performance, mister <b>Steve Souders</b> did the brilliant opening keynote on Fronteers 2013. And yes, it was about performance. About how we can speed things up <em>before any data reaches the browser</em>. Fantastic stuff.
performance  presentation  fronteers  fronteers13 
october 2013
Deep dive into the murky waters of script loading - HTML5 Rocks
Loading scripts, how hard can it be? You add a few script tags to your HTML and you're done, right? <b>Jake Archibald</b> shows us that there's a bit more to loading scripts than just that. It's much like King Sisyphus really. Excellent, and funny, read as always. You'll be smarter when you're done.
script  javascript  performance 
october 2013
Progressive Enhancement: It’s About the Content - Cognition: The blog of web design & development firm Happy Cog
I think the best argument in favor of progressive enhancement is, as <b>Stephen Carver</b> writes: <q>We need to acknowledge the reality of less capable browsers and devices—now and in the future</q>, especially the <em>and in the future</em> part. More and more crappy devices enter the market. Things <em>must</em> work on these things too.
Web  progressive-enhancement  javascript 
october 2013
Test Your App Under Slow Network Speeds
You should test your website on all kinds of browsers, all kinds of devices, but also, definitely, on all kinds of <em>network speeds</em>. Here are some simple tools for simple network speed testing.
speed  performance  mobile 
october 2013
Stephanie Rieger - Google+ - Some interesting observations from +Fred Wilson on what…
We always assumed that all computers will always get faster. But recently we see ever cheaper devices on the market. <b>Stephanie Rieger</b> wonders what will happen once these devices are *free*. Will the way we use them change completely? Interesting little article.
devices  price  cheap 
october 2013
Printing The Web | drublic
A very nice article about using CSS to print documents by <b>Hans Christian Reini</b>. Many clever and wonderful techniques are shown, which *almost* makes me want to improve my print stylesheets. (And I very mych like the warning at the top of the article with the message that the article is 217 days old!)
print  css 
october 2013
Where to Start | Trent Walton
If you want to switch from *pixel design* to *webdesign* (previously called *responsive design*), where do you start. Here's an excellent article by <b>Trent Walton</b> about all the things to consider, and all the things you should probably change. Very good read for visual designers who have a hard time getting used to the flexible nature of the web.
webdesign  starting 
october 2013
The HTML5 Document Outline | The Paciello Group BlogThe Paciello Group Blog
I think the HTML5 document outline is brilliant. In theory, you can select any section with its subsections from any page, and paste it into another document, and the outline just works. This is so much better than the h1-h6 that older versions of HTML had to offer. Unfortunately, no browsers really support the new sectioning elements. The advice is, thus, to use the new sectioning elements *together with* the old H1-H6 elements. Yes, it will break in current browsers once you copy a section into some other document, but it will be magically fixed once they fix it. So use both.
outline  HTML 
october 2013
Frank Chimero × Blog × Grain
<b>Frank Chimero</b> is brilliant, and he gives us the chance to get a small glimpse of his brilliant mind in this fantastic presentation he gave to a very, very lucky group of students. Absolutely beautiful stuff in here. Every creative person should scroll through this page.
design  genius 
october 2013
#geoshizzle (with notes)
A truly mindblowing presentation (with excellent Dutch notes) about working with maps on the web by <b>Bramus van Damme</b>. Not just about working with Google maps, but also about things like GRS80, WGS84, the reference ellipsoid, the mercator puzzle, and much much more. Absolutely brilliant.
maps  world  geo 
october 2013
An Expert Roundtable Discussion on Responsive Grids - Treehouse Blog
A pretty interesting interview with three designers about the use of grids on the (responsive) web. Mosly with very interesting insights, but some rather silly answers too, sometimes. Be sure to read all the answers by <b>Nathan Ford</b>, he really understands this stuff.
grids  responsive  webdesign 
october 2013
Here's a nice and simple example of how you can create *sparkicons*, <q>a small, inline icon with additional link meta data to describe either the content and/or the behaviour when the user clicks the link</q>.
information  simple  nice 
october 2013
» Common Patterns in Styleguides, Boilerplates and Pattern Libraries Cloud Four Blog
<b>Tyler Sticka</b> created a *spreadsheet* with all the styleguides, builerplates and pattern libraries he could find, and plotted them to all the features he could imagine. Very, very useful!
prototyping  styleguide  patterns 
october 2013
I know jQuery. Now what?
An excellent post by <b>Remy Sharp</b> in which he explains when there is no need to use jQuery in your projects. And when it is a good idea to use it.
javascript  vanilla  jquery  future 
october 2013
A little european web tour ⚒ Nerd
Last week I lost my passport, traveled to two European cities anyway and talked about how easy web design is on two fantastic conferences. Here's a small post about my adventures.
design  conference  Travel  passport 
october 2013
Clean Up Your Mess - A Guide to Visual Design for Everyone
This is a pretty good beginners guide to visual design by <b>Daniel Higginbotham</b>. It talks about things like information structure, alignment, size, gestalt, and much more.
design  gestalt 
october 2013
An often heard complaint about the web is that it doesn't feel as snappy as native apps. And this is true for some devices since they incorporate a 300ms delay between tapping on a link and actually following that link. In the past we've created very hacky scripts (with some nasty side effects) to solve this problem. But <b>Jonathan Stark</b> came up with this more intelligent approach: instead of trying to fix it, we should <em>improve the feeling of responsiveness</em> with the help of this tiny script. Brilliant!
web  native  performance 
october 2013
russell davies: death to innovation
All marketing departments want to innovate. Either because they have to, but more probably because it's a buzzword. In this Kafkaesque story about a help guide for a new Sony device Russel Davies shows us what happens when we follow a QR code. He ends this tale of horror with the fantastic quote: <q>They could call that innovation if they want, but it's not, it's competence. It's the basics</q>
innovation  qr  marketing 
october 2013
Swipe gestures are not native to the web ⚒ Nerd
Swiping is cool, so we want to use it on our websites because our websites are, yes, cool. But there are quite a few pretty serious issues with uing swipe gestures on the web. Right now, the conclusion seems to be that swipe gestures are not native to the web.
swipe  gestures  touch  web 
october 2013
Typographic Myth Busting: What’s a Ligature, Anyway? | Ralf Herrmann: Wayfinding & Typography
A fantastic article about ligatures by <b>Ralf Herrmann</b>. If you want to know, if you want to truly understand what a ligature is, you should read this article.
typograhy  ligatures 
september 2013
Line Mode Browser 2013
Twelve top nerds got together last weekend and recreated <q>the first <em>readily accessible</em> browser for what we now know as the world wide web</q>, with current web technologies. Yes. They did! Here it is, the <a href="http://line-mode.cern.ch/www/hypertext/WWW/TheProject.html">Line Mode Browser</a>, in your current web browser. Jeremy Keith wrote a <a href="http://adactio.com/journal/6507/">nice write-up about the project</a>, be sure to read it. And of course, the <a href="http://line-mode.cern.ch/www/proxy?url=http://dailynerd.nl/">Daily Nerd</a> works perfectly well on this browser too.
browser  history  web  nerds 
september 2013
Another approach to responsive scrollable tables | The Haystack.
A few days ago I linked to an article which shows a simple but nice technique for showing big tables with lots of data on a small screen. <b>Stephen Hay</b> enhanced this technique by combining it with some incredible CSS magic, inspired by a technique presented by <b>Lea Verou</b>.
tables  responsive 
september 2013
Responsive scrollable tables | 456 Berea Street
A nice and simple solutions that might work for certain, larger responsive tables by <b>Roger Johansson</b>.
tables  responsive 
september 2013
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