There are several reasons you may wish to show HTML content in your Windows Store app. Fortunately, the WinRT has a control that addresses these needs: the WebView control.
It's common in many blogs to have an about me widget in the sidebar. But the problem comes if you have multiple authors on your WordPress blog. The solution to this is to create a WordPress widget that will only show the author of the current page in the Widget.
Today I’m going to tell how to create a responsive navigation menu using only CSS3.
I've been working with HTML since around 1993, so certainly I know everything there is to know about it already, right? Obviously, that wasn't the case.
CoffeeScript 1.5.0 was released recently. Although CoffeeScript Love is still anxiously awaiting support for source maps, this release contains something really cool.
This week we're talking to Lorna Mitchell, PHP developer, blogger, and active member of phpwomen.org and PHP North West.
In visual studio 2012 you can highlight the start and end tag of a particular HTML element. One you click on starting tag of HTML element it will have other part highlighted just like following.
In WordPress you can create your own users and user roles, you can even do this programmatically which means that you can create a register form so that visitors to your site can register to your site and login to a member's only area.
I have a love/hate relationship with frameworks. That's why I struggled for months, what to do with the ideas that we're now calling hexagonal.js. Let me tell you a story on how it all started and why we didn't want it to be a framework.
I'm proud of this presentation so I hope it is helpful. As always, criticism is welcome. You can download the demos and slide deck here...
This week's Refcard is on the upstart web scripting language out of Google, Dart. Today we have an interview to share with the card's author, Chris Buckett. Chris is probably one of the biggest champions in the community for Dart.
And he's flat-out right about this: HTML 5, as an application development technology, takes you about 60 - 80% of the way home, depending on what you want your application to do. In fact, about the only part of Charlie's blog post that I disagree with is the part where he blames Gosling and Java:
How about being able to write a single code base for handling mouse, pen, touch in your web site that will work across all modern browsers? Here is a polyfill that will help you use Pointer Events and offer users a great experience on your site independently of the modern browser they are using.
Can regular expressions parse HTML? There are several answers to that question, both theoretical and practical.