Time-Saving and Educational Resources for Web Designers - Smashing Magazine Advertisement Web design community is strong and hard-working. We have plenty of useful resources, tools and services created, developed and released every single day: apart from goodies such as free fonts or icons, there are also many educational resources and little time-savers that can significantly improve designer’s workflow. We permanently look out for the new projects and support them by presenting them on Twitter, Facebook, in our e-mail newsletter and, evidently, in Smashing Magazine’s posts. Today we are glad to present one of such posts: an overview of handy new resources for web designers; most of them were released recently, but some of them are a bit older. Useful Resources for Web Designers Fonts in UseThis site presents a catalogue for real-world typography samples and innovations in branding, advertising, signage and publishing. FPO: For Print OnlyFor Print Only is a blog that is dedicated to everything related to print design. Last Click Should I Work for Free?
Great Works in Programming Languages In September, 2004, I posted a query to the Types list asking people to name the five most important papers ever written in the area of programming languages. This page collects the responses I received. (A few are missing because I am still tracking down bibliographic information.) Many thanks to Frank Atanassow, David Benson, Nick Benton, Karl Crary, Olivier Danvy, Mariangiola Dezani, Dan Friedman, Alwyn Goodloe, Pieter Hartel, Michael Hicks, Robert Irwin, Luis Lamb, Rod Moten, Rishiyur Nikhil, Tobias Nipkow, Jens Palsberg, and John Reynolds for contributing. Additional suggestions are welcome. (Bibtex format preferred!) The greatest of the great (mentioned by many people): C. Peter J. Robin Milner. Gordon Plotkin. John C. Pretty great works (mentioned by multiple people): Luca Cardelli. Luis Damas and Robin Milner. Edsger W. Edsger W. William A. Robert Kowalski. Peter J. John McCarthy. Eugenio Moggi. Greg Morrisett, David Walker, Karl Crary, and Neal Glew. George C. Gordon D. Gordon D.
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Web 2.0 for the Classroom - home Flashcards: The world's largest library of printable flash cards How To Become A Hacker Copyright © 2001 Eric S. Raymond As editor of the Jargon File and author of a few other well-known documents of similar nature, I often get email requests from enthusiastic network newbies asking (in effect) "how can I learn to be a wizardly hacker?". If you are reading a snapshot of this document offline, the current version lives at Note: there is a list of Frequently Asked Questions at the end of this document. Numerous translations of this document are available: ArabicBelorussianBulgarianChinese, DanishDutchEstonianFrenchGerman, GreekItalianHebrew, JapaneseLithuanianNorwegian, PersianPolishPortuguese (Brazilian), RomanianSpanish, Turkish, and Swedish. The five-dots-in-nine-squares diagram that decorates this document is called a glider. If you find this document valuable, please support me on Patreon. The hacker mind-set is not confined to this software-hacker culture. If you want to be a hacker, keep reading. 1. 2. 3. 5. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2.
Recommended Search Engines-The Library Google alone is not always sufficient, however. Not everything on the Web is fully searchable in Google. Overlap studies show that more than 80% of the pages in a major search engine's database exist only in that database. Table of features Some common techniques will work in any search engine. You may also wish to consult "What Makes a Search Engine Good?" How do Search Engines Work? Search engines do not really search the World Wide Web directly. Search engine databases are selected and built by computer robot programs called spiders. If a web page is never linked from any other page, search engine spiders cannot find it. After spiders find pages, they pass them on to another computer program for "indexing." Many web pages are excluded from most search engines by policy.