Archives for the tag “ WebDesign ”

Stéphane Thibault >_

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“Startups realize it’s not necessary to have pixel-perfect comps or wireframes. That’s wasted effort, as the feedback will undoubtedly force real changes. And feedback from stakeholders and actual customers is key. The goal is to have working code as you design, and a variety of design elements and technical progress that people can react to.”

Stéphane Thibault >_

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Work has already begun on the next incarnation of the Media Queries module, CSS4 Media Queries, with the first editors draft made public earlier this year. Whilst the CSS3 Media Queries module focused largely on the ability to change the presentation of content for differing screen sizes and resolutions, CSS4 Media Queries looks set to tackle the variety of input methods and other capabilities of differing devices, and allow for differing presentation depending upon the device capabilities.

Stéphane Thibault >_

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View the examples below and learn how to use web standards such as HTML5, CSS3, and JavaScript to deliver rich experiences in your website.

Stéphane Thibault >_

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What happens when all the things we based our icons on don’t exist anymore? Do they just become, ahem, iconic glyphs whose origins are shrouded in mystery?

Stéphane Thibault >_

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Bootstrap provides simple and flexible HTML, CSS, and Javascript for popular user interface components and interactions. In other words, it’s a front-end toolkit for faster, more beautiful web development. It’s created and maintained by Mark Otto and Jacob Thornton at Twitter.

Stéphane Thibault >_

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The Free Software Foundation considers the Apache License, Version 2.0 to be a free software license, compatible with version 3 of the GPL. The Software Freedom Law Center provides practical advice for developers about including permissively licensed source.

Apache 2 software can therefore be included in GPLv3 projects, because the GPLv3 license accepts our software into GPLv3 works. However, GPLv3 software cannot be included in Apache projects. The licenses are incompatible in one direction only, and it is a result of ASF’s licensing philosophy and the GPLv3 authors’ interpretation of copyright law.

This licensing incompatibility applies only when some Apache project software becomes a derivative work of some GPLv3 software, because then the Apache software would have to be distributed under GPLv3. This would be incompatible with ASF’s requirement that all Apache software must be distributed under the Apache License 2.0.