So in a follow-up to my post on layering the feedback with CSS, I’ve created a simple starting point with styling our forms: a form feedback boiler plate.
I hated Mac for years. Approximately 27 of them, if I recall. Then my wife twisted my arm and we bought an iMac. Then, two work-issued Macbooks later and I’ll admit that I like designing and developing with Apple’s OSX interface. But I’m not a fan of the iP/hone/ad/od. Why? Usability isn’t user experience, and
Feedback Matters Long gone are the days where all we did was stare at a website and absorb content. We fill out contact forms, buy stuff, hold chat sessions, Tweet this and unlike that. These website interactions become more complex as they slowly get better at mirroring real-world interactions. One of the steps in mirroring
One of my new favorite features of HTML5 is the wicked awesome storage options. One of the first cool things I thought was to come up with a way to protect a user’s form information. Let’s pretend you been filling out that credit application or Kitty Wig order form and a bald eagle drops a
I’ve really been interested recently in figuring out how to use HTML5 to create graphs and visualized data. I haven’t quite figured it out, but in the course of things, I stumbled upon the meter element and the range input. So whether we want to show whether we’ve reached the necessary signatures on our petition