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Stacking the Bricks: How the Blog Broke the Web
And the damn reverse chronology bias — once called into creation, it hungers eternally — sought its next victim. Myspace. Facebook. Twitter. Instagram. Pinterest, of all things. Today these social publishing tools are beginning to buck reverse chronological sort; they’re introducing algorithm sort, to surface content not by time posted but by popularity, or expected interactions, based on individual and group history. There is even less control than ever before.
blog  history  webdesign  reversechronological  sequence  userexperience  critique  creativity  StackingtheBricks  2018 
12 hours ago by inspiral
Request an Invite | Designer Hangout
Request an invite to the #1 UX design community of over 10,000+ UX designers.
watch  webdesign 
15 hours ago by inhabitation
Watch, Reference & Learn Code | CodeTime.io
CodeTime.io was created by university instructors and app developers Trevor Greenleaf and Peter Medina to provide free lessons on web development for their respective students and anybody else who wants to learn code. CodeTime.io features video series on topics ranging from introductory HTML to leveraging the power of APIs to create interactive websites. Are you ready for some code time?
video-tutorials  Tutorials  free  Webdesign  development  coding 
19 hours ago by gwippich
Illustrations | unDraw USEFUL
MIT licensed illustrations for every project you can imagine and create.
illustrations  design  foss  resources  webdesign  useful 
20 hours ago by mikeRuns
Sitemod.io - Modify any website in real-time
Modify any website in real-time
Save your mod and Share it with the world.
chrome  extension  Webdesign  webdevelopment  developertools 
23 hours ago by gwippich
Accessibility at a Glance - YouTube
Series on videos by Microsoft about accessibility in website design
webdesign  web  design  accessible  accessibility  ui  ux  usability 
yesterday by piperh
How the Blog broke the Web
The old web, the cool web, the weird web, the hand-organized web… died.

And the damn reverse chronology bias — once called into creation, it hungers eternally — sought its next victim. Myspace. Facebook. Twitter. Instagram. Pinterest, of all things. Today these social publishing tools are beginning to buck reverse chronological sort; they’re introducing algorithm sort, to surface content not by time posted but by popularity, or expected interactions, based on individual and group history. There is even less control than ever before.
culture  history  internet  web  webdesign 
yesterday by terry

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