In celebration of Firefox 1.5’s support for CSS 2.1 generated content, automatic numbering, and lists, I took a colleague’s design that called for stylized numbers in an ordered list for a spin to see what it might be like someday when all browsers offer support for one of the best features of CSS 2.1.
No, not really. Never the less, there is hand wringing going on over IE7 and the * html hack.
Again. Listen to Eric Meyer. At the very least, wait until IE7 beta 2 before expending too much energy trying to fix something that quite possibly won’t need fixing at all.
I think we’re all just getting warmed up. 🙂
Molly submits her Unabashedly Biased Picks for 2005 and encourages us to make our own “best of” list
So here goes. With a focus on Web standards, here are my picks for…
The Best of 2005: Blogs, Design, Books and Achievements
Molly starts breaking down the structure of an XHTML document into bite-sized pieces and invites us to help create a glossary of terms so everyone can (quite literally) get on the same page.
I am excited about the focus on education by the Web standards community at large. Everyone seems to be pitching in and doing their part to first define in clear terms what exactly it is we’re doing, and second to demonstrate the best way to go about it.
It’s that time of year again. Yep, time for predictions for the year ahead. I am going to keep my eyes open for prediction lists that are from Web professionals and post them here. First up is Andy Budd, who says that there are more rounded corners in your future.
Cameron Moll has chimed in with his Bold predictions for the savvy designer, 2006 edition.
Roger Johansson lists 10 reasons why Web developers and designers should learn and use Web standards. More than anything, this is a great cheat sheet to use for those of you who already know why, but need help selling it to those you work for and with.