I've been chasing this train of thought for a while now and decided to start writing my thoughts down in the vague hope that they come together in a way that makes sense to others. It seems to make sense to me but, as yet, there are a few grey areas into which I may
From my own blogging experience, posting regularly is a good thing. Mr. Neilsen (who, despite reports to the contrary, is sometimes correct) suggests that quality not quantity is the way to go and, for this blog at least, it is something I'm striving towards. Nailing a posting schedule is part of this and, as the
I've not actually checked to see if my site is currently compliant with any XHTML or CSS standard, I would imagine if they are not it is redundant 'covering' code anyway... that aside I do try and keep up with the goings-on in the CSS design 'area', and A List Apart is a great place
A List Apart 3.0 opens it's doors.Bloody gorgeous and packed to the gunnels with useful information and articles.Why I'm practically drooling over it right now... (not a pretty sight I warrant).
Itchy design fingers are currently being scratched. CSS Edge & A List Apart are constantly loaded. You have been warned.
HTML Design: If you are aware of the movement towards CSS and away from tables and frames for site structure, read on. If you don't, I would skip this. A List Apart and WaSP. Two sites campaigning for the same thing, a move towards acceptance of the standard (as defined by the W3) CSS and
Zeldman is great. I try and keep up to date with WaSP, A List Apart, and the drive towards fully compliant code and CSS design (no tables here!). However after spending about an hour last night trying to get a little CSS mouseover effect to work, I'm being to agree with this statement.There are many
A List Apart: Better Living Through XHTML. In my quest for CSS compliance I've been tweaking the back end of the site offline. XHTML bit is relatively straightforward to be honest but this is a good article to get you started - if you're that way inclined.