As long as Internet Explorer will be around holding onto their share of the market in the world of legacy browsers, you’ll have to face the facts and develop your CSS to work around versions of Internet Explorer 7 and 8. We have had a ray of hope with the shunning of Internet Explorer 6 as it has now begun to join Netscape in the graveyard of browsers past.
In this series on creating a user note-keeping utility, we are using IndexedDB to store user notes on a Web page. In the first two parts of the series we created the IndexedDB database and object store, as well as the initial visible HTML elements in the Web page. In this part we will implement allowing the user to add and delete notes to and from the data store. In the final part of the series we will query the notes and display them within the page.
When it comes to publishing tools, WordPress is most likely on top of the food chain. Its simplicity and ease-of-use is especially favored by publishers and its wide community support by developers makes it particularly attractive for plug-in development. WordPress is also an excellent medium to improve your website’s search engine rankings. The countless number of SEO plugins that have been developed for WordPress are a good start for most people. SEO for WordPress is however slightly different from other platforms. What should you know about WordPress SEO?
If you have started to dive into the wonderful world of CSS preprocessors (LESS or Sass), you might have also heard of Compass. If you haven’t decided on either LESS or Sass, I would make the investment and learn one, or both, of the technologies. It’s well worth the time and will make your coding and development life a lot easier. Today, we’re going to look at Compass, an open-source CSS authoring framework built on Sass.