Avec la multiplication du nombre de supports permettant de surfer sur le web, la question de l'ergonomie des sites internet peu importe le navigateur et le type d'appareil utilisé est au cœur des préoccupations actuelles.
If you are anything like me, when you find yourself on someone’s site for the first time, one of the first places you go is their about page. I know I’m not the only one that does this, because looking at my client’s and my own analytics, the about page is usually always in the top 3 or 4 most looked at pages.
Because so much traffic is going to our about pages, we need to make sure our about pageis working for us and not against us. It is always super disappointing when I go to someone’s about page and there is only a sentence or two. Or just something really boring!
The first post in this series, Ember.js Hello World, shows Ember working without a persistence backend. This post covers setting up Rails4 as the persistence engine behind that example, plus adding and deleting records. The amount of Ember and Rails code to make this example is almost completely included in this article. It’s that tiny!
I put many more details in this comprehensive screencast of how to go from a brand new Rails 4 app to an Ember.js app deployed on Heroku.
We’ve been working on one of our first Angular projects with a Rails backend. It’s been a great experience. I wanted to share a few things we learned that we hope are helpful to others building Angular on Rails apps.
In the Rails world, “Fat models, skinny controllers” has been some of the most oft-quoted design advice for many years. In angular.js, this also turns out to be solid advice. Getting logic out of your controllers makes it easier to reuse and also helps improve the design of your codebase (e.g. Single Responsibility Principle). I’d like to share a couple of the ways to put your angular.js controllers on a diet.
The most common way you’ll run across to move code out of your controller is to move into a service created by a factory and then inject it where you need it. To illustrate, here’s a controller with a method that generates a random number.
Google s'apprête à lancer Google Nose Beta, qui propose d'avoir accès à des odeurs liées à nos recherches... / Google is about to launch Google Nose Beta, which purpose to let us having access to smells in link with our searchs...
In this web design video course, I will show what the process on creating a landing page is- from planning, searching for inspiration in the top design community, choosing fonts, colour scheme, wire framing and finally transferring the wireframe...
A collection of separator styles for horizontally dividing sections on a website. The dividers are created using several techniques, including styling pseudo-elements, using gradients and inserting SVG graphics with responsiveness in mind.
I am writing about Meteor to help promote the framework and the open source community around the Meteor project.
With those bits out of the way lets get started.
While it is possible to include AngularJS as part of the rails assets, I think it is better to setup the angular code base on a standalone folder, leaving the rails app as a (more or less) isolated backend.
During development, you need to run both rails and the grunt server. The grunt server takes care of serving the assets (yes, it can serve coffeescript if you like that) and doing the live reloads.
We simulate that the whole environment is a single web application by running a proxy inside the grunt server. At some point during the production deploy process we'll be consolidating the whole angular app as a set of static assets in rails' public/ folder.
Sharing your scoops to your social media accounts is a must to distribute your curated content. Not only will it drive traffic and leads through your content, but it will help show your expertise with your followers.
How to integrate my topics' content to my website?
Integrating your curated content to your website or blog will allow you to increase your website visitors’ engagement, boost SEO and acquire new visitors. By redirecting your social media traffic to your website, Scoop.it will also help you generate more qualified traffic and leads from your curation work.
Distributing your curated content through a newsletter is a great way to nurture and engage your email subscribers will developing your traffic and visibility.
Creating engaging newsletters with your curated content is really easy.