When we load resources from other websites, we trust those sites to deliver something safe. Use subresource integrity to ensure authenticity.
WordPress 4.1 brings with it the twentyfifteen theme, which I find to be a rather nice blog theme. Unfortunately, it adds a new wrinkle to any tables on your website — often breaking them! Here’s the simple fix.
Here’s a gem that just has to be widely disseminated. Jukka Korpela has written a nice guide to using special characters in HTML. I reckon it covers the problem pretty comprehensively, so rather than try to write one myself, I reckon everyone should check out his guide.
CSS3 has been tempting me with linear gradients for a while now. They don’t work in Internet Explorer, but there are ways and means with a little script magic. Now that Opera has finally joined the party, I figured it was time to ditch those ever pervasive linear gradient background images and start using CSS3 for linear gradients. But it’s not all rosy, especially when you need to position your background.
Sometimes it’s just easier to write a quick hack to get the job done. This is one of those times.
SWMBO, the CSS guru in the house, quite rightly wants to use the :before and :after pseudo-elements to add some style to a website, in a way that will make it easy for the client to add content without struggling with keeping the format consistent. That’s easy enough in Firefox, Safari, Chrome, Opera, even Internet Explorer 8 and 9… but not Internet Explorer 6 or 7.