Bower is really great for teams because it basically self-documents your frontend dependencies. To that end, it’s really easy to update them as your project changes. It’s great for your project’s build process both locally and on the server. You can also use Bower to pull in your own private repositories as well for reuse across projects.
If you’re one of those who do multiple WordPress installations each month, you are probably as tired as me when it comes to installing the five or six plugins you use with each installation.
Luckily, there’s a plugin that can make this much easier.
The idea behind Wp Favs is to have all your plugins organized in a list to be able to install them all at once – or with just a few – simple clicks. Okay all this sounds great, but how does it actually work?
There is more than one way to make your blog pay for itself, in terms of time and cost. Come hear the insider secrets to how I make my blog (chrislema.com) work for me and pay for itself (and much more).
There are many different options, or models, for selling premium plugins: one-time purchases, subscriptions, extensions, etc. If you are thinking about selling a plugin for profit, and you should, you’ll have to decide which of these pricing models is right for you. This session will walk through many of the lessons learned from the life of the Ninja Forms plugin, which follows the so-called “freemium” model. Hopefully, this session will leave you with the right sorts of questions to ask, and plenty of the pitfalls to avoid, when choosing to sell a WordPress plugin for profit.
Functionality in a WordPress site usually requires a variety of plugins, all that need to work together. Sometimes, plugins need to be extended and modified. Brad went through how to build a plugin that supports extensibility and modification, without hacks. This was an interactive session, where everyone in attendance shared their tips and tricks for extending plugins.
- The Guide to Wireframing
- Testing Responsive Images
- Sally Blocks PSD
- Sketch Tutorial
- Keyboard Shortcuts for Pagination
- PSD Viewing and Diffing
- Sigmund Freud Typeface
- How to Create Typography Illustrations
- Digital Adaptation book, illustrations & layout
- Write less, achieve meh?
- InkTattoo PSD
- Swift Cheat Sheet
- REN TYPEFACE
- A Light Year
- Function Space
A well presented Curriculum Vitae is a piece of personal marketing and self-branding. In its best form it sheds a bright light upon you and helps you win the sympathies of your potential employer or important client. Remember, at first they don’t see you nor talk to you. It all starts with the good old resume. In standard situations, employers still prefer the traditional paper kind. But even when your potential employer is more modern, sticking to the known rules of old is not an error. That’s what we want to assist you with today…
We have collected free fresh resume templates provided by great designers.
This has taken quite a while. There was a lot of discussion, but now reality has it. The picture element as propagated by the W3C has finally arrived. If you are into the matter, you might know that the WhatWG had tried to standardize an additional attribute to the image element, named srcset as opposed to picture. Whoever believed in what WhatWG said, as they stated they’d stand for the “living standard” while W3C would be more an administrator of a static snapshot, got it wrong. W3C is alive and kicking.
Who’s to say that list posts are boring, noone would want to read them anymore? Only a few months ago, it was November 2013, design freelancer Dan Edwards wrote just that. He put up a list of resources over at Medium and titled his article simply “Resources”. He curated 80 offerings, he found to be inescapable for any designer out there. The list raised loads of attention and grew continuously. In fact the list got so much applause, that Dan decided to transform the simple list into a full-blown web app. The result, strangely entitled Oozled, has gone online merely two weeks ago and it’s growing even faster than its list predecessor…
Web performance can have a huge impact on your entire user experience. If you’ve been looking at improving your own site’s perf lately, you’ve probably heard of PageSpeed Insights – a tool that analyzes pages and offers advice on how to make them faster based on best practices for mobile and desktop web performance.
PageSpeed’s scores are based on a number of factors, including how well your scripts are minimized, images optimized, content gzipped, tap targets being appropriately sized and landing page redirects avoided.
With 40% of people potentially abandoning pages that take more than 3 seconds to load, caring about how quickly your pages load on your users devices is increasingly becoming an essential part of our development workflow.