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HTML and CSS Performance

By Lara Swanson
January 28, 2014

[Ed note: This is the third in a series of posts on web design and performance. You can see the first two posts here and here.] Optimizing your markup can have a substantial impact on your site’s page load time. …

In the case of interactivity, we're still at the phase of irrational enthusiasm

By Jenn Webb
January 25, 2012

In this interview, Theodore Gray, co-founder of Wolfram Research, Inc., addresses the use of interactivity in books. He says the principles of minimalism apply and that "[i]nteractivity for its own sake is a bad thing: It should always be serving communication."

In the case of interactivity, we're still at the phase of irrational enthusiasm

In the case of interactivity, we're still at the phase of irrational enthusiasm
By Jenn Webb
January 25, 2012

In this interview, Theodore Gray, co-founder of Wolfram Research, Inc., addresses the use of interactivity in books. He says the principles of minimalism apply and that "[i]nteractivity for its own sake is a bad thing: It should always be serving communication."

Photoshop or Elements

By Gene McCullagh
July 13, 2009

In a previous article (I Have Lightroom. Do I Need Photoshop?) I discussed whether or not a Lightroom user needs the extra power that Photoshop affords. A few readers asked if Photoshop Elements was enough or is Photoshop the way to go. So, let's take a look at what the differences are and whether you need one or the other. Photoshop is the gold standard when discussing pixel based image editing software. It has a broad and deep set of tools that address the needs of a wide variety of users. Whether you are a designer, graphic artist, 3D modeler, filmmaker, photographer, or forensics expert there are tools for you. Of course all this power and functionality comes at a price. The current list price for Photoshop is $699.00. If you need the additional tools of Photoshop Extended then you are looking at $999.00!

Google Web Elements and Google's Iceberg Strategy (Google I/O)

By Tim O'Reilly
May 27, 2009

At Google I/O this morning, DeWitt Clinton announed Google Web Elements, a new simple interface layer to Google Ajax APIs. The goal is to make bringing Google features to other sites as easy as cut and paste. And indeed, the cut and paste functionality is impressive: Add news, custom search, conversations, maps and more to your site with only a...


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