This Index will be mostly finishing up GitHub Trending from Friday
Hazelnut: A barebones starting point for Jekyll
About this site template:
This is a Jekyll template which uses Sass and CoffeeScript for assets, and Rake tasks for handy help with development. It assumes you’re using Pow to serve your site locally. Since this is geared for designers starting from scratch, there’s no styling.
Did you ever wonder why Apple didn’t provide a way to show directions directly on top of MKMapView and force you to switch to their built-in Maps.app just to guide your users somewhere? We too, that’s why we built MTDirectionsKit.
“Xcode plugin for auto-hiding the debugger once you start typing in the source code editor.”
"A minimal Ubuntu base image modified for Docker-friendliness
Baseimage-docker is a special Docker image that is configured for correct use within Docker containers. It is Ubuntu, plus modifications for Docker-friendliness. You can use it as a base for your own Docker images.
The new python.org!"
Note, if you run Vagrant on the Mac, just ‘vagrant up and vagrant ssh’ and your box will be provisioned with Chef and Python 3.3, a virtualenv set up with requirements installed and a database ready to use. Run ‘./manage.py createsuperuser’ to use the admin.
A simple, clean and elegant WYSIWYG rich text editor for web aplications
Note: Check out the fully functional demo and examples here."
A LIST APART
"I’ll admit it—animation is usually left until the very end of my design process. After nearly all of my other design decisions have been made, I’ll look through the coded designs for opportunities to add some ‘flair.’ What I loved about Val Head and Rachel Nabors’ articles last week is that they advocated for a much more meaningful way to use animation. After reading their articles I immediately realized, ‘Wow, I should start thinking about animation way earlier.’
A simple guide to responsive design. www.adamkaplan.me/grid
A LIST APART
"So you’re a designer or UX professional, and you work with the web. Everyone’s telling you that you need to learn how to code: at a bare minimum, to gain a rudimentary understanding of HTML and CSS. And they’re probably right! After all, if you’re involved with making things for the web, it doesn’t hurt to get your hands a little dirty in the stuff it’s made of. Yes, coding can be intimidating, but have no fear. There’s a nice, easy place to get started: wireframes.