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My Roadmap to 'Interactive Design-Heaven'

By Stijn Eversdijk

Introduction

Aiming at everyone interested in Interface design and Front-End Development. The Interface Designer of today shouldn't be doing Photoshop all day, but should be code-savy as wel.

Stijn Eversdijk — Studying Multimedia Design — Graduating at A Color Bright

Added by Stijn Eversdijk: “Writing next-level CSS.

1 Sass control directives: @if, @for, @each and @while

Sass control directives are the cornerstone of creating libraries for reuse and distribution, and need to be among the very first items on your list of things to learn when taking your Sass skills to the next level. A crash course to Sass control directivesSass control directives provide flow and logic and give you a finite level of decision making

Added by Stijn Eversdijk: “'..bringing the Start button back signifies that consumers never wanted something new in the first place.' 'With Metro, Microsoft made incredible art and bad design.'

3 Microsoft's Windows 8 Is The Perfect OS That Nobody Wants

With Windows 8, Microsoft did the unthinkable: The company designed a groundbreaking interface of boxes called Metro that could scale from laptops, to tablets, to phones, to Xboxes-meaning any Microsoft device in any context would always be equally familiar. Not even Apple has been bold enough to merge Mac OS and iOS, which is why it seemed that with Windows

4 A Complete Guide to Flexbox

The Flexbox Layout (Flexible Box) module (currently a W3C Last Call Working Draft) aims at providing a more efficient way to lay out, align and distribute space among items in a container, even when their size is unknown and/or dynamic (thus the word "flex"). The main idea behind the flex layout is to give the container the ability to alter

Added by Stijn Eversdijk: “Oliver Reichenstein is a typography-boss. He proves that with the beautiful and useful iA Writer. You use a laptop in a different situation than your smartphone. You should design on that fact. Oliver knows how to explain. Read and learn!

5 Responsive Typography: The Basics

When we built websites we usually started by defining the body text. The body text definition dictates how wide your main column is, the rest used to follow almost by itself. Used to. Until recently, screen resolution was more or less homogeneous. Today we deal with a variety of screen sizes and resolutions. This makes things much more complicated. In

Added by Stijn Eversdijk: “Oliver Reichenstein (from iA Writer) wrote it down aaaaages ago, in 2006; The web is 95% typography. Some dare to disagree and even claim it's 99%! ;-) Anyway, typography is pretty important. Whether you're designing iPhone apps, websites or a system for public transportation, you need to have some understanding of typography. So, Jason Santa Maria made this cheat sheet. Now you will never use dumb quotes. Ever. Except for the moments you need them. But he will tell you when. Smart people use smart quotes! :-)

6 Smart Quotes for Smart People

Added by Stijn Eversdijk: “This is probably the most linked-to article of the last month. At least, it should be! Frank Chimero is a designer from Brooklyn and this article is a transcript from one of his talks. He will teach you things varying from the history of screens up until the whole 'Skeuo vs Flat'-debate and he makes a couple of great points. Save this article for a weekend, because you might want to take your time for this one!

7 What Screens Want by Frank Chimero

Some thoughts on digital canvases The past two years were a wild goose chase for answers. I read books, looked at art, listened to my heroes, and sketched out scratchy thoughts of my own to search for any sensible response to a question that had been lodged in my head for months. I couldn't get the question out of my

8 Git for Grown-ups

You are a clever and talented person. You create beautiful designs, or perhaps you have architected a system that even my cat could use. Your peers adore you. Your clients love you. But, until now, you haven't *&^#^! been able to make Git work. It makes you angry inside that you have to ask your co-worker, again, for that *&^#^!

9 Why Sass?

Issue № 385by Published in Dan CederholmCSS, JavaScript, The Server Side · I was a reluctant believer in Sass. I write stylesheets by hand! I don't need help! And I certainly don't want to add extra complexity to my workflow. Go away! That was the thinking anyway. But the reality is that Sass (and other CSS preprocessors) can be a

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