Tridion

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This is part three of a series called “Front-end for the Middle”. Honestly, I didn’t mean to write three posts. But when one post is over 2,000 words without being finished, it’s time to get slicing. Previously, we’ve talked about directing a front-end developer’s focus away from design, and on to content. And we’ve also

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This is a continuation of a previous post that I wrote, entitled Front-end for the Middle: Focus and Design. Previously, we established that it’s better for a front-end developer to be focused on content, rather than design. In this post, we’re going to move into a discussion on how HTML semantics can influence what happens

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A few months back I had the opportunity to present at the Tridion Developer Summit in Amsterdam. Gino Toro, (former) product manager for Media Manager was going to be speaking on Media Manager, so I decided to try a different topic. After debating on a few different topics, I settled on “CSS3 and HTML5 for

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Ever looked at a component in Tridion and wondered, “what schema does that use?” I have. All the time. Opening up the component to find out what schema it uses is just too many clicks. Ain’t nobody got time for that! I want to select an item, right-click on it, click on something in the

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So, this week I finally decided to do a deep dive into Alchemy for Tridion, which is the latest hipster technology to have been created for Tridion. If you’re unfamiliar with Alchemy for Tridion, I had a little bit to say about it when I summarized the SDL Web MVP retreat. Alchemy is the way

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So, there’s a thing in Tridion that you can’t do: Copy and Paste components across publications. And it’s kind of annoying. Especially if, say, you accidentally created 50 components in the wrong publication. Now what do you do? Well, what I do is come up with a bookmarklet, to make it like it never happened.

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Tridion’s Experience Manager (XPM) has been a hot topic at Tahzoo recently. Piti Itharat, Shawn Webber, and I have all been talking about some of the “gotchas” we’ve experienced in the front-end of XPM implementations. Especially after a few front-end folks started asking for tips on how to be XPM-minded when writing HTML and CSS,

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We’re trying to make the DS4T project better. In order to make it better, we need to ask some questions. And what better way to do that than to create a survey for you. Please, take five minutes of your time, and answer this short survey.