Chris Coyier writes:
Cool, right? But still, how actually useful is that? What are the major use cases? I think we’re still seeing those shake out.
Read more from the source: CSS-Tricks
Amazing analysis of what developers REALLY want to work on
For me, the weekends are mostly about spending time with my family, reading for leisure, and working on the open-source projects I am involved in. These weekend projects overlap with the work that I do in my day job here at Stack Overflow, but are not exactly the same. Many developers tinker with side projects for learning or career development (or just for fun!) and at Stack Overflow, we support all types of technologies, from professional to hobbyist. Whenever people are working, we’re available to answer their questions. But what languages tend to be asked about on weekends, as opposed to weekdays?
Read more from the source: Stack Overflow Blog
On the Slack Engineering Blog, Felix Rieseberg writes:
In practice, switching the analysis and the compiler on without changing code means that TypeScript will immediately attempt to understand your code. It uses built-in types and type definitions available for third party dependencies to analyze the code’s flow, pointing out subtle errors that went previously unnoticed. Wherever TypeScript cannot understand your code, it will assume a special type called “any” and simply move on.
Read more from the source: Several People Are Coding
Last week, I wrote about how I created the bitsofcode logo animation with CSS. After that, it was suggested that I attempt a comparison between a CSS animation and the Web Animations API, so here it is! Introduction to the Web Animations API As with last week, I’ll start this
Read more from the source: bitsofcode