Oh, GDPR, GDPGRRRRRRRRRR! Have you been in the situation where you—and your customer!—want to do the right thing, and only load third-party cookies after an actual opt-in? Fond of the Cookie Consent widget like I am? Read on!
Starting today, I am using Chrome to run automated browser tests. I tell Chrome to browse through my sites, click buttons, and (mis)behave like a regular human. And Chrome does so, without complaints, after every little change I make.
We‘ve all done it: adding inline styles to HTML pages, because the content is dynamic. Backgrounds for example. Inline styles bother me because they bloat the page, can’t be cached and just look ugly. Zap those ugly inline styles! Using Rails helpers and bad-ass cache magic. ✨
Hosting a website has become like installing a light switch. Connect some wires, hit it, and a lamp goes on. It’s cheap, practically invisible and it’s very uncool. Oh, and it’s expected to work every single time, for decades, without maintenance.
This tailor-made ecommerce and online courseware website saves King nascholing countless hours of manual labor, making students happier and more effective.
Let’s build something totally new today! It has been snowing all weekend, and my town is covered in a fluffy white blanket. Perfect conditions for the creation of a thing.
Our e-learning environment helps gifted students in primary education by matching them with a private mentor.
Our job is to create beautiful, fast and secure web applications. This postcode widget embodies all three aspects.
It is one of the great web frameworks. Airbnb and Shopify are built with it, to name just two. Even though it‘s been around since biblical times, it shows no signs of aging. Given a choice, we always use it to build web somethings. Here is why.