Archived posts, June 2007
Chris Heilmann talks about what causes the code on Web projects to grow out of control.
Several open source CMSs were evaluated to determine the accessibility of their admin interfaces.
Several major updates to Web related software that I use either on a daily basis or for testing purposes were released on the same day.
The HTML Working Group is required to cooperate with the Web Accessibility Initiative to ensure that HTML 5 enables accessibility.
The WCAG Samurai have published the first draft of their errata for and extensions to WCAG 1.0.
Jeffrey Zeldman thinks HTML and CSS in e-mail sucks, and I agree.
Apple’s web browser Safari is now officially available for Windows as well as for Mac OS X.
Five bloggers whose writings tend to make me think.
My impressions of the first Safari 3 beta after using it for a couple of days, on both Mac OS X and Windows XP.
Only valid HTML 4.01 Strict is allowed in comments posted on 456 Berea Street, thanks to Jacques Distler’s MTValidate plugin.
A place to collect arguments for using Web standards, as well as counterarguments and success stories.
The first section of Westciv’s 12 week online course on CSS was published on Monday, June 18, 2007.
A beta of Opera Mini 4, a free web browser for mobile phones that support the MIDP2.0 standard, is available for download.
I now have a tiny human being to take care of. I expect fatherhood to be rather time consuming, which translates to less activity around here for a while.
Recent nightly builds of WebKit have a brand new Web Inspector that is much improved over the previous version, and is available for both Mac and Windows.
A great introduction to Ruby on Rails, the framework everyone is talking about.
A segment of a film that promotes the London 2012 Olympic Games brand has triggered epileptic seizures in at least thirty people.