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22 AUGUST 2013

Tim Brown: advocating a universal typography

"The web is universal, so we should practice a typography that is equally universal. By focusing on traditional typographic principles, embracing progressive enhancement, and understanding how fonts, CSS, web–enabled devices, and user contexts coexist, we can reevaluate what it means to successfully set type – and inform the decisions we make about typefaces, font sizes, and white space. Let's practice future–friendly, responsive typography."

via Deb Polson [http://livingdata.tumblr.com/post/58980870798/for–my–advanced–web–design–students–the–little]

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TAGS

2012A List Apartbest practices • Chris Silverman • CSSDe Stijldesign conferencedesign craftdesign formalismErik SpiekermannFog of War • font size • gestalt principles • glyph • grid systems • historical developments • Jeffrey Veen • Jeffrey Zeldman • John Allsopp • Karen McGrane • Kevin Kellymark-up • modular scale • molten leading • page breakpoints • page design • pixel-perfect control • Ray Schwartz • Ready to Inspire (conference) • remediation • responsive typography • Ryan Singer • Theo van Doesburg • Thomas Phinney • Tim Brown • traditional practicestypetype foundrytypefacetypesettingtypographic principlestypographyuniversal principlesuser contextweb designwhitespace

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
16 AUGUST 2013

BEM (Block, Element, Modifier): web naming standardisation

"One of the most common examples of a methodology in programming is Object–Oriented Programming. It's a programming paradigm embodied by many languages. In some ways, BEM is similar to OOP. It's a way of describing reality in code, a range of patterns, and a way of thinking about program entities regardless of programming languages being used.

We used BEM principles to create a set of front–end development techniques and tools, that allow us to build websites quickly and maintain them over a long time."

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CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
25 JULY 2013

jQuery Mobile: a markup-driven user interface framework

"jQuery Mobile is a user interface framework based on jQuery that works across all popular phones, tablet, e–reader, and desktop platforms. Built with accessibility and universal access in mind, we follow progressive enhancement and responsive web design (RWD) principles. HTML5 Markup–driven configuration makes it easy to learn, but a powerful API makes it easy to deeply customize the library."

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TAGS

accessibilityAPIappsdesign for mobile • device platforms • device-level APIHTML5HTML5 AppsjQuery • jQuery Foundation • jQuery Mobilemark-up • markup-driven • mobile application development • mobile devicemulti-devicemulti-device adaptationmultiple devices • progressive enhancement • responsive web design • RWD • technology platformuniversal access • user interface framework • web app frameworkweb application framework

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
09 JANUARY 2013

The Computational Turn: Thinking About The Digital Humanities

"first–wave digital humanities involved the building of infrastructure in the studying of humanities texts through digital repositories, text markup, etc., whereas second–wave digital humanities expands the notional limits of the archive to include digital works, and so bring to bear the humanities' own methodological toolkits to look at 'born–digital' materials, such as electronic literature (e–lit), interactive fiction (IF), web–based artefacts, and so forth."

(David M. Berry, 2011)

Berry, D. M. (2011). "The Computational Turn: Thinking About The Digital Humanities." Culture Machine 12.

TAGS

archivearchivesborn-digital • born-digital materials • building infrastructure • database as cultural form • David Berry • digital archivedigital heritagedigital humanitiesdigital repositories • digital works • e-lit • electronic literature • first-wave digital humanities • humanitiesIFinteractive fictionmark-up • methodological toolkits • notional limits of the archive • second-wave digital humanities • structured repository • studying humanities texts • text markup • webweb archiveweb technologies • web-based artefacts

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
21 JULY 2012

LaTeX: programmable desktop publishing

"LaTeX is a document preparation system for high–quality typesetting. It is most often used for medium–to–large technical or scientific documents but it can be used for almost any form of publishing.

LaTeX is not a word processor! Instead, LaTeX encourages authors not to worry too much about the appearance of their documents but to concentrate on getting the right content. ...

LaTeX is based on the idea that it is better to leave document design to document designers, and to let authors get on with writing documents. ...

LaTeX is based on Donald E. Knuth's TeX typesetting language or certain extensions. LaTeX was first developed in 1985 by Leslie Lamport, and is now being maintained and developed by the LaTeX3 Project."

(LaTeX3 Project)

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TAGS

desktop publishingDocBook • document layout • document preparation • document preparation system • documentsDTP • editing formulas • formula • free softwareGNUGNU General Public LicenseGNU Public License • high-level language • LaTeX (tool) • LaTeX documents • LaTeX Project Public License • LaTeX2e • LaTeX3 Project • Leslie Lamport • LPPL • mark-up • mathematical • mathematical equations • mathematical formula • mathematicsmathsPDF • programmable desktop publishing • publishing • scientific documents • SRI International • technical documents • TeX • TeX (application) • TeX formatting commands • TeX macros • typetypesettypesetting • typesetting programme • typesetting system • word processorXMLXML-based format

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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