La conception d’interface adaptatives ne peut se résumer à une production linéaire telle que nous le pratiquions jusqu’ici. Le temps de l’écran unique 15 pouces / 1024 pixels est révolu. Hier, il suffisait de produire un PSD unique, et de compter sur l’habileté de votre intégrateur HTML pour interpréter les variations éventuelles au resizing de la fenêtre.
Le responsive design est de plus en plus à la mode et de nombreux outils voient le jour pour répondre à cette problématique : comment afficher correction un site Internet sur un petit écran, comme celui d'un téléphone portable.
On the eighteenth day of last year’s 24 ways, Paul Hammond wrote a great article called Speed Up Your Site with Delayed Content. He outlined a technique for loading some content — like profile avatars — after the initial page load. This gives you a nice performance boost.
There’s another situation where this kind of delayed loading could be really handy: mobile-first responsive design.
Here is the quote from the description of this guide: “This is what you’ll find inside: basic glossary, 15 blog articles, 5 quotes, 11 free PDF books, Google recommendations, 65 tutorials, 20 plugins, 19 tools, ready-made responsive website templates, this page is meant to classify a whopping amount of RWD content and give you exhaustive answers & tips to help improve your website designs.”
The amount of information included is just colossal, but it’s hidden, to some extent, while going from cell to cell you will obtain each and every entry from the list above. If you are a designer, or in any way interfere with Responsive web design you definitely need to check this guide out, I promise you will not regret!
In my post “Where are the Mobile First Responsive Web Designs”, I noted that one of the first things I look for when trying to determine whether or not a responsive web design is “mobile first” is whether or not it has a strategy for handling the IMG tag.
This is an interactive illustration which responds to changes in the size of the browser window. If you are viewing on a modern handheld device you can change its orientation (portrait/landscape) to see a basic example of it in action. The illustration should rotate to match the new orientation. For the full experience please view this page with a resizable browser.
FlexiNavCalc is a calculator for use in determining percentage widths of navigation items in responsive layouts. The aim of creating FlexiNavCalc is to avoid certain responsive navigation issues and to give the developer more control over navigation layout, especially full width navigation elements.
When you take the responsive web design route, part of the deal is fluid grids. That is, container elements set in percentage widths. Just one example: an <article> that holds a blog post might be 320px wide on a small screen device and 690px wide on some large screen. Text can be resized and will flow nicely to fill a container. That's not too hard. But media - images, video players, and audio players - demand a bit more attention (e.g. a video that sticks off the edge of the screen == bad). This post is to round up the methods of handling that.
A tous ceux et celles qui se posent cette question lancinante, Tim Macchi nous répond que non, le responsive design n'est pas une arme universelle qui répond à tous les besoins des entreprises face au mobile. Aujourd'hui, il existe 3 scénarii de portage d'un site sur mobile :
responsive-carousel is a jQuery-based script for responsive carousels that works with a mouse, touch, and keyboard. The default build includes the slide/drag transition that you can apply by adding a data attribute and including some additional CSS. There are also other extensions within the source folder, such as flip and fade transitions, autoplay, keyboard handling, pagination, and much more.
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.