I meant to do this last weekend, but was too occupied playing with the kids to get on to it: I’ve moved over the small IIS Express shell extension I made in January 2011 to a repository on GitHub, for all you forking, open-source types.
Thanks to @runxc1 for prompting me to get this done!
Successful GitHub Development – Randall Degges.
I don’t really use GitHub enough (i.e. not as much as I should) to make use of a lot of these tips, but I still found the article a good, informative read.
Announcing pricing – AppHarbor.
AppHarbor finally announces pricing for their awesome service. I’ll write up a post on this soon(ish), as it’s worth commenting on properly.
Announcing GitHub support | AppHarbor Blog.
I missed the announcement of this. This is a powerful integration for me; up to now I’ve been adding two remotes to my app’s Git repo – one for AppHarbor, and one for GitHub – and relying on myself to remember to keep them in sync. Now I can just use the one GitHub remote.
Replicating a stack of paper is a common design found on the web; it’s an easy way to make a design a little less harsh and digital by giving it an “analog” look. For a quick example, take a look at the “Chapters” WooThemes WordPress theme.
In the past I would have used a couple of wrapper
divs in HTML, and some
background-image CSS to get a vertically expandable (but probably fixed-width without a lot more work) content box. However, with the improvements in CSS3, along with rapidly improving browser support, I wondered if it would be possible to make a similar – and more flexible – effect without images. Continue reading