Probably you’ll never find a candidate able to answer all this questions but it’s a good list to test your knowledge on web frontend development.
Every time I need to build a registration form I face the problem of email validation: should it be done client side, and how?
This StackOverflow tread is the best resource on the argument I found whith a lot of examples, useful links and thoughts on why you shouldn’t validate email addresses client side.
Finally, even in discouraged, I used this function and I’m pretty satisfied.
Nice and simple multilanguage guide for beginners for getting started with git. The guide content is available also as a printable cheatsheet.
Look up HTML5, CSS3, etc features, know if they are ready for use, and if so find out how you should use them – with polyfills, fallbacks or as they are.
The Swan Lake performed by Sofia Ballet, end of the show. Teato Alighieri, Ravenna, Italy.
I’ve been using it for the last two weeks and suddenly became my text editor of choice.
After moving my blog to Octopress I was looking for a nice way to display my Flickr photos on these pages, but without using the ugly Flickr default banners.
I created a repository for the code and after the break you’ll find the instructions on how to set it up.
Yes, because what you are reading is pure and static old-school HTML, generated by Octopress on my iMac. And there’s more: everything is served by GitHub trought the Pages feature, completely free, but I’ll talk about this later.
Jekyll takes a content directory, parses all articles and pages through a Markdown converter and generates a static website that can be served with almost anything.
Octopress leverages all the power of Jekyll adding a great HTML5 template, mobile ready, and a lot of features like archives, an xml sitemap, code highlighting, external services integration (Twitter, Github, Google+), and much much more.
This solution makes your website really fast because there’s no dynamic code that runs on the server and no databases.
Now I can write articles using MarkDown and the beautiful iA Writer. Furthermore I can easily version my articles on GitHub and backup them using Dropbox.
One of my new year resolutions is to reduce costs for online services like webhosting, image hosting, backups, etc.
Having static html pages, I can host them on GitHub for free, while now I’m paying nearly 200$ every year for a linux/php/mysql hosting.
Maybe someday GitHub will start charging money for the hosting service, but for now I think is the best I can get.
Obviously I can’t host media files or archive on GitHub so I’ll use Flickr for image hosting and Amazon S3 for other files.
More than two years ago I wrote the post Add a category filter to WordPress search form to explain how I added a category filter to the WordPress search form using WordPress API and some custom code and one of the most asked question was how to add a multiple tags filter to the search form, so here it is, a tutorial that covers all the steps to add multiple category filter to WordPress search.