Time lapse on the M train, going over the Manhattan Bridge before heading underground.
After 80, some people don’t retire. They reign.
Lovely New York Times Magazine article featuring 15 amazing people over the age of 80 including Betty White, Carl Reiner, Frank Gehry, and Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
Aaron Draplin’s genuine love for good design is so wonderful to watch. If you haven’t, check out his work.
With the relaunch, NewYorker.com runs on WordPress, a more robust, user-friendly CMS. “We’re looking at almost total upside there,” Thompson tells me. Because the tools are no longer getting in the way of producers doing their job, NewYorker.com is now able to publish a greater volume of stories every day. The site used to top out at 10 or 12 stories each day: now, it publishes around 20 per day. “It’s a lot easier to be productive now, and we can now make the site fresh a lot more quickly than we used to,” says Thompson.
The Physical Web is an approach to unleash the core superpower of the web: interaction on demand. People should be able to walk up to any smart device – a vending machine, a poster, a toy, a bus stop, a rental car – and not have to download an app first. Everything should be just a tap away.
The much loved annual work event that is the Grand Meetup
Originally posted on WordPress.com News:
Automattic is a distributed company — we all work from wherever we are. Right now, “where we are” is 197 cities around the world: New Orleans, USA. Montevideo, Uruguay. Tokyo, Japan. Vilnius, Lithuania.
Once a year, we get together somewhere in the world to meet, work alongside, learn from, and laugh with one another in an exhilarating, exhausting week called the Grand Meetup. This year, 277 Automatticians descended on Park City, Utah, for seven days in mid-September.
We introduced ourselves to new colleagues, reconnected with coworkers we haven’t seen since last year, and worked on ways to make WordPress.com even better. And of course, lots of us blogged about the experience, in words and images.
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I was restructuring some css, as you do on a Saturday, and learned something new thanks to Michael Arestad.
Instead of listing out your imports like this:
You can do this:
That means no file names and only writing out import once! Its pretty minor, but oh so readable and clean.