These posts are short comments on longer articles posted elsewhere. They vary in length, and some have interesting discussions going on in the comments.
An in-depth review of an audio CD where SEO expert Brad Fallon talks about ways of improving search engine rankings.
A website that explains how to apply the working principles described in The Elements of Typographic Style to the Web.
A couple of lists of predictions of what will happen in web design and development in 2006.
Notes on CSS coding style and separating design from content.
Some tips on how to deal with large amounts of email.
Marketing speak for “Rebuild your website with web standards to make it more profitable”.
Tantek Çelik recaptures the history and evolution of CSS hacks and filters.
Examples of the funniest, weirdest and nuttiest comment spam to be posted on a blog.
A close look at the different parts of an XHTML document, all the way from the XML declaration to the closing html tag.
Examples of different approaches to making dynamic web content more accessible: WAI’s dynamic web content accessibility and Web Forms 2.
Arguments against teaching beginners XHTML before they have mastered HTML.
An updated templates pack and step-by-step instructions on creating a CSS Toolshed entry are now available.
One new web development tip or trick published every day for the first 24 days of December 2005.
The Feed Validator for Atom and RSS is now available at the W3C website, and exposes its Web service as a SOAP 1.2 interface.
Using a bitmap image containing distorted text to verify that the user is human prevents several groups of disabled people from using web based services.
There are several different styles of blogging that will generate traffic to a site.
Essential information for anyone involved in creating or sending email newsletters that should reach and be read by their recipients.
Internet Explorer has a lot of frustrating bugs in its CSS implementation. But it’s not the only web browser to have CSS bugs.
Microsoft still has some catching up to do when it comes to understanding Strict DOCTYPEs and XHTML 1.0 vs. 1.1.