Responsive Web Design
Right now we’re focused on responsive design. Perhaps after that comes responsive content. If you’re a reader of Nieman Reports, you’ll remember the cover story from early this fall, “Breaking News: Mastering the Art of Disruptive Innovation in Journalism.” A Trend to Watch: ‘Reader-Aware’ and ‘Responsive Content’ - 10,000 Words
Progressive And Responsive Navigation Advertisement Developing for the Web can be a difficult yet rewarding job. Given the number of browsers across the number of platforms, it can sometimes be a bit overwhelming. But if we start coding with a little forethought and apply the principles of progressive enhancement from the beginning and apply some responsive practices at the end, we can easily accommodate for less-capable browsers and reward those with modern browsers in both desktop and mobile environments.
Update: I’ve also written about complex navigation patterns for responsive design. Top and left navigations are typical on large screens, but lack of screen real estate on small screens makes for an interesting challenge. As responsive design becomes more popular, it’s worth looking at the various ways of handling navigation for small screen sizes. Responsive Navigation Patterns
Update: I’ve also written about complex navigation patterns for responsive design. Top and left navigations are typical on large screens, but lack of screen real estate on small screens makes for an interesting challenge. As responsive design becomes more popular, it’s worth looking at the various ways of handling navigation for small screen sizes.
Responsive, Mobile First: Designing for the Future - D4D Boston 2011 on Vimeo
10 Incredible Examples of Responsive Web Design With more people surfing the web from their mobile devices, designers and developers have been trying to figure out the best way to cater to visitors on both mobile devices and computers. When internet capable phones first began gaining popularity the method was to have two separate sites, a mobile site and a “full” site. But that would limit the mobile viewers experience because the site would be so basic it would cause you to wonder if it was coded by chisel and stone. That was then, now everyone is jumping on the “Responsive Web Design” bandwagon and finding it to be a rather happy median.
A Look at Responsive Web Design | Web development blog, news and reviews - Developer Drive Responsive web design is widely thought of as a design trend, but it’s much more than that. It is an approach to web development that allows a website to break itself down smoothly across multiple monitor sizes, screen resolutions, and platforms, be it a computer, tablet or mobile device. It allows the developer to create a site that is optimized for each platform, both in navigation, readability and load time.
I’ve just completed my article about responsive design in higher education. It will be published in University Business in a couple of months (February 2012 issue). I did a few extensive interviews with early adopters as part of my research for this piece. As usual, I could only use a fraction of what I found. I only had 1400 words. Responsive Web Design in #highered: eduStyle Awards founder on converting your website to RWD
Introduction This article will help you pick from amongst the many techniques for building a mobile website. It doesn't describe how to do it, rather it instead tries to help you to pick the right approach. Before we begin it's worth clarifying exactly what the goal of the exercise is. Generally speaking, people who are looking to build a mobile site fall into two categories. They're either:
Stowe Boyd — Responsive Web Design, Mobile First, and the Future of Content Consumption - Lindsey Kirkbride
The most popular topic of discussion at the moment is undoubtedly responsive layouts in web design. Without going into it too much, a responsive layout allows you to offer a specific and optimised screen size based on whatever device (mobile, tablet…) the visitor uses. You would typically use Media Queries to resize the overall layout, but what about all of those individual elements and features that make your page unique? Navigation, forms, images, sliders, carousels… they all need to be optimised as well.
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This is a collection of the best responsive WordPress themes. These responsive, fluid, or adaptive WordPress themes, automatically adapt to the screen size, resolution and device on which they are being viewed for on. This means your website will look great whatever the screen size or device your visitors uses to visit your site, from desktop computers to tablets to mobile phones. Responsive designs solve the problem of making a website work for the endless number of new mobile devices and resolutions being used to access the web. In particular the growing popularity of interfacing with the web on mobile devices.
jquery responsive web | @stildv what is it? it is a simple jquery plugin helping design more responsive and adaptive websites and web applications with almost no setup. what does it do? it adds dynamic classes to the <body> depending on the operating system, browser and resolution. why?
Responsive Web Design
Responsive Web Design
WebPutty gives you a syntax-highlighting CSS editor you can use from anywhere, the power of SCSS and Compass, a side-by-side preview pane, and instant publishing with minification, compression, and automatic cache control. Get started with just a pair of tags in your website's template and WebPutty will host and serve your published CSS minified and gzipped for super speed. Read more about why we built WebPutty and why we open-sourced it.
Responsive Web Design Toolbox: 50 Handy Tools and Services
Duster « Free WordPress Themes
#102: Braindump on Responsive Web Design
Responsive Web Design: Tailored Layouts For All Screen Sizes | DT Blog
NomNom Theme | Zeaks Forums