HTML/CSS drawing in the style of a vintage pinup illustration. Hand-coded entirely using ~1200 divs & ~4800 lines of CSS. Rules I have for myself: 1. All elements must be typed out by hand; 2: Only a text editor and Chrome Developer Tools allowed; 3: No SVG;
In this article, Yosra Emad explains how to create a rollercoaster path that a ball follows using cubic beziers and CSS transitions. You’ll also learn how the cubic-bezier function in CSS works in detail and how to stack multiple simple animations to create one complex one.
I’ve spent the past few years talking a lot about this at conferences, along with ways to design the voice experience on other platforms like Google Home or the Echo. Without fail, people are astonished that no such capability is available on the web, and so I think the time has come to revisit it.
Web Sockets, Web Workers, Service Workers… these are terms you may have read or overheard. Maybe not all of them, but likely at least one of them. And even if you have a good handle on front-end development, there’s a good chance you need to look up what they mean. Or maybe you’re like me and mix them up from time to time. The terms all look and sound awful similar and it’s really easy to get them confused.
Designing and developing on the web can feel like a never-ending crusade against the unknown. Design principles are one way of unifying your team to better fight this battle. But as well as the design principles specific to your product or service, there are core principles underpinning the very fabric of the World Wide Web itself. Together, we’ll dive into applying these design principles to build websites that are resilient, performant, accessible, and beautiful.