The history of the web according to journalists and punditry.
Don’t. Just don’t debate. Especially if the issue is an important one.
In yesterday’s doodle, I left out a note on why I positioned the iOS App Store in the upper right hand corner.
The following is a very rough sketch followed by very rough notes on the modularity and coupling dynamics in digital products.
Today’s news is personally devastating for those of us who have lived as immigrants in the UK. The right explicitly campaigned on the idea that we are a cancer on British society and a majority of British voters answered that call with “yes, yes you are a cancer.”
Then Microsoft released version 6.0, bringing the Mac version ‘in line’ with their Windows version.
What if the market for the services offered by publishers and agents is an Akerlof-style market for lemons?
The news that the World Wide Web Consortium and the International Digital Publishing Forum are planning to merge has prompted many to reassess the state of publishing industry standardisation.
If I had to pick one and only one bad writing habit of mine (I have many) I’d like to fix, it would be my tendency to skip over the things I find obvious.
Earlier today, I asked the following question on Twitter:
(I’m largely thinking out loud with this and noting this down for myself, so feel free to ignore. Also, most of the following is extremely simplified. The actual security issues involved can get quite a bit more complicated.)
—Watercolours are done—history. Oils have won. Anybody who is serious about making art has to paint with oils now.