Smooth as butter with so many joyous details that just work together. Our pick this week.
Facebook, OfferUp, and Nextdoor are all poised, either on their own or as a group, to fossilize Craigslist thanks largely to an understanding of what users want and when as it relates to communicating via in-app chat.
An excellent scrolly-telling breakdown of the recreation of Walter Leblanc’s print “Torsions” with Canvas. By Varun Vachhar.
The first door opens in this year’s Web Performance Calendar and it’s Rick Viscomi explaining what “fast” actually means for web pages.
Check out the results of the annual survey about the latest trends in CSS.
Michelle Barker shares some useful steps to ensure browsers serve the latest files after deploying changes on a website.
In this last article of a series on building better web forms, Austin Gil covers everything around security.
Learn how you can create a calendar with only three lines of CSS using CSS Grid Layout.
Learn all about “prefers-reduced-data” including strategies for implementing it in your website and what you can do to actually save data.
TS Belt is a library for functional programming in TypeScript. Inspired by the Belt module for ReScript/Reason, it solves the problem of the existence of both undefined and null.
From the 1st to the 24th of December 2020, PWAdvent introduces a new progressive browser feature every day.
Using display block on script and style blocks is a simple way to make HTML tutorials easier. By Christian Heilmann.
a wonderful Three.js demo made by Pharaoh Francesco Michelini with his Three.js starter template. Check out the GitHub repo.
Another gem from the Web Performance Calendar: Matt Hobbs ponders on “What font-display setting should be used to improve the experience for all users?”
Blocksy is a really well coded and super-fast free WordPress theme that works with the Gutenberg editor.
A tutorial on how to build a slider with an interesting parallax effect that you can either scroll or drag through.