Can I use, an indispensable developer tool for looking up browser compatibility for various CSS3 and HTML5 features, got a makeover! gets a new design and fancy filters that are super useful


From their blog post:

After a long time of working on the site, I’m happy to finally push everything to the main site. Everything seems to be working pretty well, but if there are any issues, please let me know.

The search seems faster and the tables look nicer. There is a slider to control which browser versions to show based on percent of usage. Plus you can filter usage numbers by geography or import data from your own Google Analytics account. Boom!

Read more from the source: – jspm is a package manager built on top of the ES6 module loader that loads any module format: ES6, AMD, CommonJS, and… browser global variables

jspm: A strong contender for a JavaScript package manager that is friendly to node and the browser


jspm extends package.json and supports loading modules from npm, directly from GitHub or from a browser global variable. Plugins are available that really make it extendable to any module system.

You use the familiar `require()` syntax but with prefixes such as “npm:” and “github:”. In the module itself, you can use various methods of exports, including ES6 `export` syntax. ES6 `import` is also supported via transpiling.


var collections = require('npm:lodash-node/modern/collections');
var $ = require('github:components/jquery');


Responsive Images: Use Cases and Documented Code Snippets to Get You Started

The new <picture> element is a great solution for many responsive image needs; here is a great reference for usage.


Andreas Bovens begins by asking four questions:

1. Do my image sizes change depending on my responsive design rules?

2. Do I want to optimize for high-dpi screens?

3. Do I want to serve images with different mime types to browsers that support them?

4. Do I want to serve different art depending on certain contextual factors?

Then he breaks down every permutation and gives code examples for each.

Read more from the source: