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Tuesday, 29 December 2015

A prototyping server that just works. A first revision!


Tuesday, 29 December 2015

RoboJS is a library that aims to dynamically load JS modules depending on how the DOM is composed. Add a node to the DOM and a JS will be loaded! Remove a node and the JS will be disposed!! Not further framework frontend , but a tool that lets you manage the association DOM and JS. (less than 6kb gzipped);

Rethinking Redux

Tuesday, 29 December 2015

Redux is a tiny library, but its contracts and APIs are carefully chosen to spawn an ecosystem of tools and extensions. This article is about rethinking some patterns around Redux.

WebSockets, caution required!

Tuesday, 29 December 2015

This article talks about usefulness, advantages and drawbacks of Web sockets.

What are HTML Imports and How Do They Work?

Tuesday, 6 May 2014

HTML imports is an easy concept to grasp; it is a way to insert other HTML pages into an HTML page. You’d think that this is not that a big deal but it is; you couldn’t do that with ease before.

Beyond Source Maps

Saturday, 14 March 2014

There's been some recent talk on es-discuss about standardizing source maps in ECMAScript 7. Before that happens, we should take a moment to reflect on what source maps have done well, where they are lacking, and meditate on what a more perfect debug format for compilers targeting JavaScript might be.


Friday, 16 January 2014

An experimental port of WebKit (Specifically, webcore) to JavaScript aimed at running in both node.js and browsers. This is currently non-functional and is intended for developers and contributors.

Tragedy of the WebKit Commons

Friday, 14 Feburary 2013

"jQuery Core has more lines of fixes and patches for WebKit than any other browser. In general these are not recent regressions, but long-standing problems that have yet to be addressed".

DevTools: Visually Re-engineering CSS For Faster Paint Times

Tuesday, 12 Feburary 2013

Animations need to be silky, scrolling must be buttery-smooth and your page needs to contain little to no jank. This comes down to offering an experience that can run at 60 frames per second even on regular pages, not just games and animations.

Hello Firefox, this is Chrome calling!

Tuesday, 5 Feburary 2013

For the first time, Chrome and Firefox can “talk” to each other via WebRTC. WebRTC is a new set of technologies that brings clear crisp voice, sharp high-definition (HD) video and low-delay communication to the web browser.