I recently ran into a problem involving the
removeEventListener() method, which caused me a good half an hour of confusion before a lightbulb appeared above my head and I was enlightened by a solution — a solution which, it must be said, is very obvious in hindsight. So doubtless many people know this already, but I’m recording it here along with another approach I thought of afterwards, in the hope that they may be useful to someone in the future.
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Next month I’ll have the pleasure of taking part in CSS Day in Amsterdam, not once, but twice. On Friday 14th June I’ll be on stage alongside a truly stellar line‐up of speakers: Eric Meyer, Bert Bos, Stephen Hay, Divya Manian, Tab Atkins, Daniel Glazman and Lea Verou. Each of us will be looking in detail at a specific module (or modules) of the CSS spec; my talk will be on the Animations and Transitions modules. If you’re into CSS in a big way, this day is one you won’t want to miss.
On the previous day, Thursday 13th June, I’ll be giving a one‐day Responsive Web Design workshop, where I’ll be teaching the full process of creating a responsive website: planning and strategy, prototyping, tools, design deliverables, and, of course, coding. Alternatively, if your CSS is not quite up to scratch and you need a refresher before the conference, Eric Meyer will be giving a workshop which will teach you all you need to know.
Each workshop costs €300, and the conference day costs €250 (Dutch VAT of 21% will be added to both). Full details, programme and tickets are all on CSSDay.nl, along with a nice little Easter egg I found out about today: click on a speakers name on the Programme page to see some live examples of their chosen subject!
Oh, and as if my conference and some fantastic talks weren’t enough, as a bonus you get to spend a few days in beautiful Amsterdam. I’m really excited to be a part of this, and hope to see you there!
I’m extremely happy to announce that I’ve been asked to speak at CSS Day, a one‐day event in June that explores CSS in advanced detail, in the company of an array of amazing speakers: Lea Verou, Eric Meyer, Bert Bos, Tab Atkins, Divya Manian, Stephen Hay, and Daniel Glazman. Wow.
I’ll be discussing the intricacies and secrets of the Animations and Transitions modules, while each of the other speakers will also cover a single topic in great detail. It promises to be a really good day. Tickets cost €250 (plus 21 percent tax).
The day before CSS Day there are also two workshops: Eric Meyer will explain the basics of each of the modules to be explained the following day, in case you’re worried about not being able to follow some of the talks, while I’ll be teaching Responsive Web Design techniques and approaches. Tickets for each workshop cost €300 (plus tax).
And just a reminder that I’ll be speaking at Future of Web Design in London in May, where I’ll also be giving a one‐day workshop on CSS3 the day before. If you book now you get the workshop plus two days of conference for only £595 (plus tax).
This weekend I attended the London Web Standards group’s State of the Browser, a one‐day event with representatives of many of the major browser makers giving us status reports on their products. Chrome, Firefox, Opera and Blackberry were all there; a member of the IE team was due to show but had to pull out for personal reasons (he viewed the live stream and answered some questions from home). The notable absence was Safari, whose community engagement is really not good enough.
There were long talks and shorter breakout sessions, as well as plenty of time to socialise; the LWS must really be congratulated on organising such a good event. There was plenty of news and talking points throughout the day — far too much, really, for me to write here, so I’ll just write up notes of what I found most interesting to me.
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Usually when I attend @media (that is, on two previous occasions) I write a follow‐up blog post on what I saw there. Well I attended this year, and I’ve written the post, but it’s on the blog of my employer, Preloaded: HTML5, Mobile, and UCD: what we saw at @media.
As is customary (or as customary as ‘twice’ can be), here is a quick round‐up of the sessions I attended at @media this year, with links to slides where available (which, as I type this, is pretty much unavailable).
Sessions which I found particularly interesting should be covered in more detail later, and I’ll update here as I find more presentations.
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