The client gets all it needs and nothing more.
Progressive Web Applications is one of the hottest trends in Web Development right now, with more and more people willing to learn about the concept and technology. Most of the articles on this topic are either very low-level and difficult to devour for non-technical people or, on the opposite, very brief and shallow. In this blog post we tried to achieve the impossible - explain the concept behind PWA in a way that would be engaging and understandable not only for IT-professionals but also for those that are generally interested in what’s new and hot in the web industry today.
What happens when our developers are challenged to choose a front-end framework suitable for our Progressive Web App, and at the same time to drop the RESTful approach for the new-kid-on-the-block: GraphQL? This is the second post where we share insight from our development team when building a PWA from scratch.
Have you been forced to build apps for iOS and Android to stay relevant? Are you annoyed by websites pushing it's native app every time you visit? Did you ever wish you could use web-technology instead? The solution is finally here - it's called Progressive Web Apps (PWA).
A visual comparison of different programming fonts. Carefully crafted sample text with blurry worst-case scenario code. Some not so humble opinions and a conclusion you're likely to disagree with.
No designer on your team? No problem! Everyone with a Mac and Keynote can create awesome interactive animated designs. This post will reveal how to rip cool designs and make them your own faster than you can say prototype!
Do your kid a favour, let him/her use the computer. Do yourself a favour, use the computer with your kid. I am sure you will learn a thing or two. Change in technology is not a trend that will pass.
We’ve explored the deep dungeons of CSS before and found that we can access almost anything you see in your browser and shape it to your liking. But placeholder text in forms, that can’t possibly be styled, right? Right! … wrooong! Let me show you how to use CSS to make your placeholders look pretty again.