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What’s New for Designers, September 2017

This month’s collection of new tools is a mashup of sorts—there are a lot of new elements, components and typefaces out there and they are all totally different. From patterns to UI kits to browser extensions that will make your workflows better, this list has it all. If we’ve missed something that you think should […]

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lite.cnn.io

This little website pulls in all the main stories from CNN and strips almost everything from the design; styles, images, fonts, ads, colors. Nada, zilch, gone. At first it looks like nothing but hypertext and it feels like an extraordinary improvement but Sam Saccone made a thread about potential improvements that the team could use to make that experience even faster such as server side rendering and replacing the React framework with something smaller, like Preact.

Either way this …


lite.cnn.io is a post from CSS-Tricks

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Compilers are the New Frameworks

Tom Dale:

Increasingly, the bytes that get shipped to browsers will bear less and less resemblance to the source code that web developers write.

Indeed. I suspected the same:

Because performance matters so much and there is so much opportunity to get clever with performance, we’ll see innovation in getting our code bases to production. Tools like webpack (tree shaking, code splitting) are already doing a lot here, but there is plenty of room to let automated tools work magic …


Compilers are the New Frameworks is a post from CSS-Tricks

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Comics of the Week #406

Every week we feature a set of comics created exclusively for WDD. The content revolves around web design, blogging and funny situations that we encounter in our daily lives as designers. These great cartoons are created by Jerry King, an award-winning cartoonist who’s one of the most published, prolific and versatile cartoonists in the world […]

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6 Months of Working Remotely Taught Me a Thing or Ten

Peter Anglea writes up his key takeaways after six months on the job with a new front-end position. His points ring true to me as a remote worker and the funny thing is that each one of the suggestions is actually applicable to anyone in almost any front-end job, whether it happens to be in-house or remote.

The full post is worth reading, though the list breaks down to:

  1. Be as available as possible
  2. Communicate clearly
  3. Go out of your


6 Months of Working Remotely Taught Me a Thing or Ten is a post from CSS-Tricks

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