The ever daunting question we as developers face is “How am I gonna structure things for a project?” As a framework, SUIT CSS provides an implementation of an architecture that others can use as the basis for a working application.
Big 150! Lots of goodies in this weeks issue focusing on CSS. Ben Frain wrote a great article about the best practices and approaches when authoring CSS for large, rapidly changing sites. Harry Roberts released the first pass at his CSS Guidelines which has lots of great information on writing sane CSS. Todd Motto passed on some nice times on speeding up Angular JS apps. The talented team at Thought Works released a set of package patterns on top of the already popular Bourbon and so much more. Enjoy!
Keith Clark demonstrates how to use CSS Transforms. Mark Otto gives the low down on how the new GitHub Issues came to be. Barry Clark explains how to build a blog with Jekyll and GitHub pages. Manuel Lima expands on the main design principles that helps Codecademy with there redesign. Harry Roberts gives some great advice on how to make a name for yourself and how to make it as a professional front-end developer and so much more. Enjoy.
For all you folks based in Sydney you should totally come to this free event that General Assembly and WDW are putting on.
Marcos Cáceres and Bruce Lawson take a look at the current Manifest specification that is in early implementations in both Blink and Gecko. Dave Rupert dives deeper into responsive web design bloat. Chris Coyier talks about CodePen’s CSS structure. Zoe Gillenwater explains how to do full-width pinned layout with flexbox and more. Enjoy.
I’m sure we can safely say at the time of this writing and going forward that we as developers no longer care to maintain let alone write prefixes and polyfills in our code. The task is time consuming, messy and hard to maintain over time.
Currently we have tools like autoprefixer and -prefix-free that let us write CSS properties without the hassle of remembering what prefix we’re using for each property.
Writing and designing a blog can be the greatest thing since sliced cheese, but what happens when you’re no longer happy with your current platform? How does one take what they already have and transport it to something completely different? In this post we’ll take a look at the top ways you as a blogger/CMS user can move from one system to another without breaking a cold sweat.