I absolutely hate having to switch all the “< " and ">” signs in my code to “<” and “>”, respectively. I also hate having to write “&” anytime I want to include an ampersand. This makes including code snippets on my blog and whatnot extremely annoying, and today I finally got fed up.
Oftentimes one of the biggest excuses I hear from people as to why they don’t use CSS for all their presentation is that they have a really hard time getting it to work the way they want cross-browser. It’s a valid complaint–Thanks to Microsoft, it can be difficult to get your CSS to simultaneously work in multiple browsers.
figure this will give me 1) enough time to make sure the design I’ve been working on is perfect before launch, and 2) give me a reason to finish it.
If I’m really
focused maybe I’ll even have my new portfolio up in time for the Reboot.
I have a hypothetical situation, and I need some help in determining the outcome. That’s where you come in.
Everybody’s always talking about standards and validation, but I think a lot of people don’t really understand what they are for. Many talk of standards and validation as if they are the same thing–and they’re really not.
Web designers and developers do many things, and they don’t do many things. Some are great, some aren’t so great, and some are down right terrible. Here’s my Top 10 list of things that drive me up the wall: