I’ve never really been the type to put myself out there. I’m squarely an introvert, and not a risk-taker… but I think that hesitation is ruining me. It’s now or never to shoot for the moon.
This is me going for it.
This is me doing the scary thing.
I’m really excited to see my good internet friend #SameMatt jump into blogging!
Other than people sharing links with me, I rarely encounter AMP in the wild. It is possible to restrict Google AMP from your life both as a web user and as a web developer. Here’s how you can fight back against Google AMP.
Lot of good tips in this article of how to limit the presence of AMP in your life, both as a reader and a developer.
We have a little tree my wife and I put up every year and it’s a thing that is kinda hard to take good pictures of. There is quite a bit of dynamic range which typically means photos look overly darkened to compensate for the bright lights.
2019 has been a very good year for smartphone cameras, so I gave a few of them a shot last night to see how they’d do.
Samsung Galaxy S10e
iPhone 11 Pro
And for fun context, the 2016 iPhone SE (with the 2015 iPhone camera)
Overall, I’m pretty impressed! Especially when you look at what we were using just 3-4 years ago, the differences in color and clarity are striking. Outside of the SE clearly being worse than the newer phones, the Pixel 4 is the outlier here in terms of color; it’s much cooler than the other images and is not an accurate representation of what the tree actually looked like. I think this has to do with Google’s new smart white balancing feature, which usually makes great choices, but sometimes results in crazy decisions1.
- Supposedly this was fixed in a previous update, so maybe this is a choice and not a bug, but either way I’d say this is not right. ↩
So I’m insulted by the suggestion that as a law professor I don’t care about the facts. But everything I read on those occasions tells me that when President Trump invited, indeed demanded, foreign involvement in our upcoming election, he struck at the very heart of what makes this a republic to which we pledge allegiance.
As designers, we should embrace constraints and requirements. It’s strange that designers view the WCAG’s AA guidelines as an obstacle. Some designers ask if accessible design is necessary as if their work exists in a vacuum. You’re unhireable if your work is meant for an audience that never grows. Businesses want to grow.
This is great.
This article by Anthony Tseng is chock full of unresearched presumptions. Lazy at best, it is precisely the problem with designers today who are more obsessed with winning approval on Dribbble than function. It seems like a college freshman move — complete ignorance of design history and low standards for a designer’s creativity.
No really, it’s awesome.