A collection of patterns and modules for responsive designs.
Nice article on SSH:
Ever wondered how those key files in
~/.sshactually work? How secure are they actually?
As you probably do too, I use ssh many times every single day — every
git push, every deploy, every login to a server. And recently I realised that to me, ssh was just some crypto voodoo that I had become accustomed to using, but I didn’t really understand. That’s a shame — I like to know how stuff works. So I went on a little journey of discovery, and here are some of the things I found.
Click through for the full article:
There are several firewall applications for Linux, but what you may not realize is that, at the heart of all these programs is a single all-mighty application that is built right into the Linux Kernel: iptables. This is the Linux firewall. No matter which program you use to configure your firewall under Linux, it ultimately all comes down to iptables. All that these other programs do is configure it.
So, here comes the question: if those programs simply configure iptables, why not simply configure it directly yourself? Doing so is easier than you might think!
Some recent interesting links from the industry:
Mini AJAX upload form with drag & drop functionality
Quite possibly genius:
Easily remove the background from your photos to create masks, cutouts, or clipping paths, all done instantly online with ClippingMagic.com
I wanted this just the other day, and now it’s here!
Could this be the next big thing for CI and other highly managed development processes?
At first blush it looks good, so I’m posting it to investigate later…
Intern takes the stress out of testing your Web app.
Run tests using the browser or node.js and seamlessly integrate withSauceLabs or Selenium. Write tests using object, TDD, or BDD styles and get full code coverage reporting with Istanbul. Continuous integration? Intern has you covered with Travis CI support out-of-the-box.
“This application made by Ben Toews takes data from caniuse.com and presents it in a pack chart powered by D3 for visualizing browser support of features.”
Source: Codrops Collective newsletter
Well that was a shame…
Twitter bought Posterous a while ago, and canned it. So, I’ve switched blogs, and of course, most of my posts are massively messed up. It will probably take a while before I can get a decent theme fixed up [finally done] and the old posts correctly formatted [still not complete…], so in the meantime, please excuse any screwed up posts you find.