As I’ve mentioned in the past, I’ve been working with Media Manager pretty heavily these last few months. One thing that I’ve noticed is that there’s no real jQuery plugins out there to assist with embedding Media Manager videos. Well, that’s no longer the case!
A good long while ago, I discovered that contenteditable was a pretty nifty attribute to play with, especially when you get CSS involved. Then I stumbled upon the scoped attribute which you can apply to a <style>block, which isolates styles to a specific container. And then I wrote a jQuery plugin. Well, now it’s gotten
I’m written in the past on how cool contenteditable is, and what the potential usages are. Especially once you mix it with the scoped attribute, you can turn contenteditable into a pretty powerful component of an editing application of some sort. In fact, I have a few applications that I’ve been working on which called
I’ve said before and I’ll say again that contenteditable is one of the coolest attributes you can apply to an element. This lil’ gem originates from Microsoft, of all places, and has been there since IE5.5. Well, the other browsers caught on a while back, and others, including myself, have demonstrated some cool techniques with
At Tahzoo, we pretty much shoot for HTML5 websites 100% of the time; the only time the project isn’t HTML5 is if the client explicitly says so. We have a current client whose HTML5 site also required some fun Ajax things like creating an interactive poll and even some email functionality. In order to really
There’s a few different web apps I’ve developed where I needed to use keyboard characters for shortcut keys or whatnot. I can never remember what the keystroke codes are, and I hate looking at great big charts. So I made the easiest tool in the world: type and see
I was getting frustrated on a project with having to test my CSS with different line-lengths of content and whatnot. So I decided to write a little tiny jQuery plugin to help me test out my web pages a bit faster using contenteditable
Over four months ago, I posted on how to use the HTML5 localstorage API to protect forms. Quite curiously, it was five days before someone else wrote an article on the concept on Smashing Magazine. (I won’t link to it because I’m still a little bitter). Despite my initial bitterness, I’ll admit that Alexandar Kaupanin’s