Recently I was traveling to San Francisco and Bogotá, Colombia, and I wrote frequent updates on Facebook. It seemed to be appreciated, so I’d like to share it in a collected form here.
All seats have been taken. Please write a comment to be put on a waiting list, there are always a number of cancellations, so there’s still a chance.
Time for the last Geek Meet before summer! Happy to have a new perspective this time, and something we haven’t really covered before: accessibility.
Yesterday, Google announced that they’re moving from the WebKit rendering engine to their own, named Blink, for Chromium (and thus all Google products based on WebKit).
All seats have been taken. Please write a comment to be put on a waiting list, there’s always a number of cancellations, so there’s still a chance.
Short notice, I know, but next Geek Meet will be March 4th! New sponsor, new premises!
This post is co-written with Rob Hawkes, and as a follow-up to The WebKit culture & web rendering engine diversity. This article is also available in Chinese.
We would like to, in a factual manner, break down what the possible outcomes of having a majority of web browsers based on WebKit are, for web browser vendors and developers alike.
Being able to easily specify what to post with XMLHttpRequest is quite a powerful way of sending things to the server, using key/value pairs and
FormData. However, many seem to have missed this gem, so I thought I’d outline it here.
Watched Skyfall, the latest James Bond, yesterday. A review, you say? Sure.
As most people, I guess, I have a love/hate relationship with Facebook. It’s great for staying in touch with people, share funny stories, pics etc; however, it is not the platform I want to use for all kinds of connections with people.
There is a clear trend with mobile phones that they just get bigger and bigger. Here’s my thing: I want a small smartphone.