This is what I’ve done before taking the stage at JSConf Budapest ‘17.
Earlier this year, during a project, I did some cool stuff that I’d never seen, so I wrote an article about it. For me it was something worth sharing and that’s the thing: If you really love what you do, you’ll want to share what you’ve learnt. …
These last months I’ve been improving my website accessibility so anyone can understand it. Here’s what I’ve learned:
By anyone I mean any person that doesn’t use the internet like I do. Having empathy with the users is one of the things I’ve been learning on web development. You should give it a try as well. Not everyone interacts with an interface or uses the same device and input devices as you do.
In software engineering, usability is the degree to which a software can be used by specified consumers to achieve quantified objectives with effectiveness, efficiency, and satisfaction in a quantified context of use. — Wikipedia
Nowadays everyone uses chats and everyone knows that the Enter key is meant to send a message. That’s obvious, right?
Some time ago a friend of mine had some bad luck with her PC. Her Enter key stopped working, and she struggled to survive without it. The worst part was that she was unable to send messages through some messaging apps, including the one she was using the most: Slack. …
Wait, what? But SCSS / Postcss-mixins does what I want. It’s CSS logic, it should be on the CSS side.
Are you sure? Maybe you should think bigger. Have you ever wished for:
Sounds cool, right? Let me show you an example with… a button! Who doesn’t need buttons in their projects? We all need them.