- Published: March 21, 2018 March 21, 2018
- Published: July 21, 2017 July 21, 2017
New initiatives to Google to root out bogus ads are well overdue. As an occasional purchaser of programmatic ads, these kinds of spoofs are an ongoing headache.
According to leaders of the ads.txt project, the fix is to "increase transparency in the programmatic advertising ecosystem. Ads.txt stands for Authorized Digital Sellers and is a simple, flexible and secure method that publishers and distributors can use to publicly declare the companies they authorize to sell their digital inventory."
- Published: March 23, 2016 March 23, 2016
Some quality new features added to the latest version of Joomla. This is very nice:
Drag and Drop Images: Adding an image is now as easy as dragging and dropping it from your computer directly into the content. This works anywhere that you are using the default TinyMCE WYSIWYG editor.
- Published: October 21, 2015 October 21, 2015
1925: Check on dance marathon
1935: Check on horse races
1945: Check on war
1955: Check on war buddy
1965: Check on martini
1975: Check on lava lamp
1985: Check on salad bar
1995: Check on rollerblades
2005: Check on flash mob
2015: Check on social media hoo-ha
And as well...
Before June 29, 2007: Sit on crapper with newspaper
After June 29, 2007: Sit on crapper with smartphone
And even moreso...
1900-1999: Go outside for a cigarette
- Published: October 07, 2015 October 07, 2015
Stumbled across a great article today called The End of Global CSS. It covers the shortcomings of the CSS we know and love put up with, such as terminology battles, unintended side effects, and an implementation method inconsistent with most of modern computing.
As the article states, "No other front end technology requires so much discipline just to keep the code at a minimum level of maintainability."
I haven't had a good chance to test the method yet, but in its state of intent, it does what many great products usually do: they solve a problem you didn't know you had.
Think CSS isn't a problem? How about after this scenario: make changes to your CSS in the confidence you're not inadvertently changing elements elsewhere in the page.
Sound familiar? As the author says, "We’ve introduced a sane scoping model to our CSS." Read the article for the full effect.