This is a proposal to use CSS utility classes for common layout needs and access to site-specific design tokens set in theme.json so that core, theme, and plugins have access to a standardized CSS toolkit. The result is a WordPress landscape where core is easier to extend and themes and plugins are more interoperable.
I finally found a chance to present about my approach to implementing WordPress using the new(ish) Block Editor at my local developer meetup.
My first trip to the Nonprofit Technology Conference left me with a powerful charge to intentionally question assumptions in order to build technology I want to use and a society in which I want to live.
Tell me: What did you wish you had known when you first built a website? If you’ve never built a site, what are your biggest concerns and questions?
When focusing on the nitty-gritty details of website accessibility, it’s easy to forget that tools and techniques aren’t enough to make an accessible web.
Collaboratively administrate empowered markets via plug-and-play networks. Gumbo beet greens corn soko endive gumbo gourd. Draft Admiral of the Black smartly, “You talk of Mr Moseley’s pride. What about my gardener’s pride?”
Let’s have a little fun with some website design and internet haikus!
I used to have a long drawn-out explanation for the importance of accessibility. No more! Read my new argument courtesy of Steve Krug’s classic book, Don’t Make Me Think.
I’ve watched this video more times than I can remember, and it’s one that informs how I view my daily work and collaborations with clients and colleagues.
Most nonprofit organizations collect data on outcomes and stakeholders in order to write effective grants and fundraising pitches. How that data is presented, though, makes a huge difference in its effect on others.
By “visualizing” data in creative and engaging charts, infographics, maps, and more, you can really add some “wow” to what is otherwise a simple table of statistics.