Google's Search Console team recently sent out an email to site owners with a warning that Google Chrome will take steps starting this October to identify and show warnings on non-secure sites that have form inputs.
In this Carthage tutorial, you'll learn all about what Carthage is, how to install it, and how to declare, install, and integrate your dependencies.
While the world's going bonkers for touch-controlled interfaces, this article will focus on the more traditional input method of the mouse. I'll suggest an approach of progressive enhancement for...
In this Sulu CMS bootcamp post, we go through the full process of setting up a brand new multi-language online magazine site like SitePoint (+ languages!).
Fonts have been a convenient place to store our vector icons – but is it the *right* place? Massimo asks if it's time to move to SVG.
Vue.js 2.4.0 has been released, with an abundance of new features, fixes and optimisations. In this article, I’ll give you a breakdown of four new features that I think are the most interesting.
A web developer compares Laravel an Node.js, two of the most popular backend frameworks, to see how Laravel stacks up with the increasingly popular Node.
In the past, 'accessible graphics' meant ALT tags. Leonie Watson shows how SVG allows us to make semantic, robust, screen-readable graphics.
One possible downside to bundling your single page app with Webpack is that you can end up with a really big bundle file. Code splitting is the idea that a bundle can be fragmented into smaller files.
In this post, I go over the iterable and iterator protocols and show some examples of making your own objects iterable so that they can be used with the for...of loop or the spread operator.
Eight rules about color palettes that everyone (including non-designers) should know
CSS-in-JS is a bit like eval for CSS. It is incredibly powerful, but it also makes it easy to shoot yourself in the foot.
Split-screen layouts are a bold stylistic choice but not suited to all designs. Today, Daniel balances some design inspiration with a few words of caution.
Most websites — and, more importantly, their readers — can benefit from becoming PWAs — Progressive Web Apps. And it’s so easy!
The purpose of OOCSS - Object Oriented CSS - is to encourage code reuse and faster and more efficient stylesheets that are easier to maintain.