MindBody is a web-based management system widely used by yoga studios. Using MindBody’s SOAP-based API, eeMindBody provides an easy way for a studio’s ExpressionEngine web site to access its MindBody data.
Now that I’ve joined eyeem.com, I was attracted to this article on Instagram and art history. “Today, we look at Instagram feeds with the same level of scrutiny as the Renaissance merchants who converted their Madonnas into ducats.” He argues persuasively and enjoyably that we are being just like Amsterdam burghers.
From the top: Chapter 1, Part 1 of The Internet History Podcast.
Joel Spolsky announces the public beta of HyperDev, “a developer playground for building full-stack web-apps fast.”
Likely the canonical review of Mr Robot, Season #1. By Matt Zoller Seitz.
As announced at WWDC 2016, Macworld summarizes the new things in iOS 10. Among them are voicemail transcription, a new Home app for HomeKit-enabled devices, and a redesigned Control Center.
Lately I’ve noticed an irritating profusion of paid-in-kind reviews on Amazon—see Is Amazon Doing Anything To Fight Latest Wave Of Fake, Paid-For Reviews? in The Consumerist. I think that allowing this is a huge mistake on Amazon’s part—the first I can remember seeing them make. It essentially makes their incredibly valuable review functionality—even other retailers include it in their web sites—valueless. Worse, it’s irritating and draining, because you have to scan to the end of a review to find out if it’s been subsidized by the vendor. See “How to Snag a Deal by Writing an Amazon Review” in USA Today. The current antidote? fakespot.com.
Nicely presented on Vimeo, Jen Simmons of The Web Ahead podcast gives a 1-hour talk on web design at a 2016 An Event Apart conference entitled Modern Layouts: Getting Out of Our Ruts. Lots of nice slides of magazine layouts, where she suggests web designers should be returning for inspiration.
Centralized or distributed computing? It’s a pendulum.
Hoefler & Co provides a wad of typography tips for mobile.
Launch is probably just the first of many phases.
nce everything’s built and running silky smooth at a web site or system built to your specifications on a robust platform, you can start cashing in on the benefits of such a setup by having us add new functionality and features.
In fact, in the spirit of software’s “release early, release often” mantra, we generally divide projects into phases from the get go, building out each part to completion before starting on the next. That way, ongoing support and development is simply a continuation of the initial working style.
The entire process, with dependencies