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The "Developer Experience" Bait-and-Switch | Infrequently Noted
JavaScript is the web’s CO2. We need some of it, but too much puts the entire ecosystem at risk. Those who emit the most are furthest from suffering the consequences — until the ecosystem collapses. The web will not succeed in the markets and form-factors where computing is headed unless we get JS emissions under control.
javascript  webperf  performance  by:alexrussell  frontend  progressiveenhancement 
september 2018 by dirtystylus
The Web is Made of Edge Cases by Taylor Hunt on CodePen
People will use your site how they want, and according to their means. That is wonderful, and why the Web was built.
via:beep  webdesign  accessibility  a11y  progressiveenhancement 
august 2018 by dirtystylus
Left to our own devices. — Ethan Marcotte
To put a slightly more Darwinian spin on it: Your website’s only as strong as the weakest device you’ve tested it on.

Because for me, the real value of a device lab isn’t in testing, as such: a device lab is a design tool. It’s a great way to remind myself that some of the assumptions I might be making about the design need to be tested on something other than my laptop or my phone.
testing  by:beep  design  webdesign  constraints  performance  hostilenetwork  progressiveenhancement  inclusion 
june 2017 by dirtystylus
The Road To Resilient Web Design – Smashing Magazine
The primary design principle underlying the Web’s usefulness and growth is universality. The Web should be usable by people with disabilities. It must work with any form of information, be it a document or a point of data, and information of any quality — from a silly tweet to a scholarly paper. And it should be accessible from any kind of hardware that can connect to the Internet: stationary or mobile, small screen or large.
by:adactio  via:smashingmag  webdesign  resilientwebdesign  progressiveenhancement  accessibility  inclusion  web  webdev 
march 2017 by dirtystylus
Refreshing The Verge: no platform like home - The Verge
Perhaps ironically, we’ve found that the best way to create that resiliency is by harking back to the web principle of progressive enhancement: each story created in Chorus begins as a platform-neutral collection of text, images, and video. That foundation ensures that we can publish that story as easily to our own platform as to, say, AMP or Apple News, and be confident that our audience will experience that story in a way that fits whichever platform they are using. On our own platform, we’re then free to enhance up, adding stylistic or experiential flairs that elevate the experience of the story. This practice — which I refer to unoriginally as progressively enhanced storytelling — also has the added benefit of helping us make our content more accessible to more kinds of users, especially those with disabilities. (It wouldn’t be inaccurate to consider speaking browsers one among the many platforms we must publish to.)
orbitalcontent  publishing  cms  via:aworkinglibrary  voxproduct  progressiveenhancement  openweb  googleamp  performance  video  editorialdesign 
october 2016 by dirtystylus
Critical Web Fonts—zachleat.com
★ Critical Web Fonts, a two stage font loading approach to further minimize reflow impact from web fonts:
css  webfonts  fontevents  fontloader  FOUT  FOIT  progressiveenhancement  webdesign  javascript 
january 2016 by dirtystylus
Miranj: Collateral Damage
Instead, I wish to draw your attention to web fonts. A lot (if not most) of the ad blocker apps also support blocking of web fonts. Some restrict themselves to blocking font hosting services such as Typekit and Google Fonts, while others block all web fonts, self-hosted or otherwise.
webfonts  progressiveenhancement  performance  webdesign  contentblockers  fontloader 
october 2015 by dirtystylus
Web Fonts Performance // Speaker Deck
The video for my Web Fonts Performance talk is now online:



Slides are at:
css  webfonts  performance  webdev  slideshow  progressiveenhancement 
october 2015 by dirtystylus
Modern Javascript and Server-Side Rendering
Whenever someone talks about the minified size of their libraries, I can’t help but roll my eyes. Bandwidth is not an issue. Anyone who has worried about shaving a few kilobytes off their libraries has wasted their time.
javascript  SSR  performance  webperf  mobile  latency  progressiveenhancement 
september 2015 by dirtystylus
tylertreat/comcast · GitHub
“Comcast,” a tool for “Simulating shitty network connections so you can build better systems.” 👏🏽 via
github  opensource  networking  testing  progressiveenhancement  rwd  latency  mobile 
september 2015 by dirtystylus
Every Browser is the New IE (to me) - daverupert.com
For me a moratorium isn’t a solution, I’d rather have a collective prioritization.
browser  progressiveenhancement  ux 
july 2015 by dirtystylus
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