Une conception responsive rendue possible pour tous vos e-mails Vous avez probablement entendu parler de l’importance du responsive design lors de la construction des sites Web, mais cette conception est encore plus importante pour la gestion des e-mails. L’e-mailing est un tel milieu personnel que l’adaptation de votre message marketing à la taille de l’écran du destinataire peut être vital pour qu’il est un impact. Selon les recherches de Google, 82% des utilisateurs vérifient leurs e-mails sur des appareils mobiles, alors qu’une enquête GetResponse montre que 42% des abonnés suppriment les e-mails qui ne s’affichent pas correctement sur les téléphones mobiles. GetResponse, un logiciel de marketing dédié à l’e-mailing, est récemment devenu le premier sur le marché à proposer la possibilité de créer des e-mails vraiment responsive. Un concepteur peut créer un e-mail qui aura fière allure si celui-ci est visionné sur un appareil de bureau ou un mobile.
One of the best things that I like about D3 is the ridiculous amount of awesome demos available online and last night I have stumbled on an excel sheet with 1,134 examples of data visualizations with D3. If you are just starting out with D3 you will appreciate the well organized API docs and really great tutorials and cheat sheets but there is nothing like seeing a demo with code. There are many D3 examples online but I have not seen such a big list published anywhere so I am dropping it below, with thumbnail images of each D3 demo on link mouseover. Here are 1,134 D3 examples: Over 1000 D3.js Examples and Demos | TechSlides
Conical Gradients in CSS Published by Guest Author The following is a guest post by Shankar Cabus. Shankar made a really rad color wheel on CodePen and showed it to me. I thought it was an image underneath, because gradients like this aren't something CSS can natively do. Or so I thought.
Webgl Academy : tutorial to learn WebGL
Cross-hatching GLSL shader
OAuth that just works.
Lab & Demos
SoFresh! - It makes your CSS yummy.
The pro's guide to CSS layouts This article first appeared in issue 231 of .net magazine – the world's best-selling magazine for web designers and developers. Developments in CSS are taking the way we display website elements into a new dimension – literally, in some cases. We can rotate and scale elements; animate and transition them; make pages that respond to the capabilities of the device they’re being viewed on. And we still can’t make a decent grid without unnecessary markup or a lot of trickery. While the web has grown, expanded and multiplied, the most fundamental aspects of laying out a page using CSS haven’t changed since CSS1. But CSS3 is finally catching up.
Since our last round-up of useful CSS techniques , we’ve seen a lot of truly remarkable CSS geekery out there. With CSS3, some of the older techniques now have become obsolete, others have established themselves as standards, and many techniques are still in the “crazy experimentation” stage. Since the release of the previous post, we’ve been collecting, sorting, filtering and preparing a compact overview of powerful new CSS techniques . Today we finally present some of these techniques.
Is as awesome as Chewbacca riding a squirrel, fighting Nazis with a cross bow. - @codepo8 Foreword Front end standards
Overview This document contains guidelines for web applications built by the Creative Technology (front end engineering) practice of Roundarch Isobar. It is to be readily available to anyone who wishes to check the iterative progress of our best practices. This document's primary motivation is two- fold: 1) code consistency and 2) best practices. By maintaining consistency in coding styles and conventions, we can ease the burden of legacy code maintenance, and mitigate risk of breakage in the future. Front-end Code Standards & Best Practices | Roundarch Isobar
NicEdit - WYSIWYG Content Editor, Inline Rich Text Application