Un party a Saint Tropez con champagne, narghilé e belle ragazze. Il tabloid inglese «Mirror» pubblica le foto della festa a cui ha partecipato Mario Balotelli nell'esclusiva località francese. Nelle foto si vede Balotelli a petto nudo mentre beve champagne, fuma tabacco aromatico e si fa massaggiare le spalle da un'avvenente bionda. Un bel modo per dimenticare la sconfitta nella finale di Euro 2012 contro la Spagna (al sito del Mirror) Balotelli: champagne, narghilè e massaggi in discoteca
Less is a CSS pre-processor, meaning that it extends the CSS language, adding features that allow variables, mixins, functions and many other techniques that allow you to make CSS that is more maintainable, themable and extendable. Less runs inside Node, in the browser and inside Rhino. There are also many 3rd party tools that allow you to compile your files and watch for changes. For example: compiles to
Are you getting started with mobile design? Any designer who's had the opportunity to design for ... Are you getting started with mobile design? Any designer who's had the opportunity to design for mobile devices as well as desktop computers knows that mobile design is a one of a kind discipline. You'll find challenges unique for mobile. In this introductory article, I'd like to take a look at some of the attributes that make mobile unique.
Save time. Create with confidence. ★ Analytics, icons, and more A lean, mobile-friendly HTML template; optimized Google Analytics snippet; placeholder touch-device icon; and docs covering dozens of extra tips and tricks.
Browser Compatibility Charts for HTML5 and CSS3
Shared Links is the best way to see what’s up on the web. When you’re in the mood to read something new, quirky, or cool, open Shared Links in the Safari Sidebar, where you can view links from people you follow on Twitter and LinkedIn. You can scroll seamlessly from one story to the next, no clicking required. So they’re quick and easy to read. Share anything you come across on the web without leaving Safari.
Web Design The scene: The mid-nineties, somewhere in rural Bedfordshire, UK. The twentysomething me is sitting on the floor of a house having a quiet epiphany. It's the house of the manager of my band and I'm reading art books from her collection, while someone strums a guitar nearby. The manager's cooking something intriguing for tea while on the phone she's organising an installation for the artist sat on the sofa to my right. Someone's just brought round a very early PowerBook and we're thinking how cool this gadget is and how we might use this thing called PageMaker to do better flyers and posters for the band. This was the first period in my life where I consciously understood a thing I now call the continuum.