Posts Tagged ‘Web Development’

We are pleased to present below all posts tagged with ‘Web Development’.

How To Create Your Own Front-End Website Testing Plan

So, your designers and developers have created a fantastic front-end design, which the client is delighted with, and your job now is to test it. Your heart begins to sink: Think of all the browsers, all the devices and all of these web pages you’ve got to test, not to mention the iterations and bug fixes. You need a front-end testing plan.

How To Create Your Own Front-End Website Testing Plan

This article shows you what to consider when creating a front-end testing plan and how to test efficiently accross browsers, devices and web pages.

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An Introduction To Unit Testing In AngularJS Applications

AngularJS has grown to become one of the most popular single-page application frameworks. Developed by a dedicated team at Google, the outcome is substantial and widely used in both community and industry projects.

An Introduction To Unit Testing In AngularJS Applications

One of the reasons for AngularJS’ success is its outstanding ability to be tested. It’s strongly supported by Karma (the spectacular test runner written by Vojta Jína) and its multiple plugins. Karma, combined with its fellows Mocha, Chai and Sinon, offers a complete toolset to produce quality code that is easy to maintain, bug-free and well documented.

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Mobile Considerations in User Experience Design: “Web or Native?”

Our brand new Smashing Books #3 and #3⅓ have been released last month and we're sincerely grateful for the tremendous feedback, reviews and photos submitted by our truly smashing readers across the world. We appreciate your time and your interest, and thank you for your support and love.

Today we are happy to present a yet another sample chapter from the book. In his chapter, Aral Balkan explores what "native" actually means, what options designers and developers have and gives practical advice on what you need to know when deciding on tools for your next mobile-optimized project. The sample is also available for free download in PDF, EPUB and Kindle or .ZIP with all files.

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Building Better Software Through Collaboration: Whose Job Is It, Anyway?

In part one of this series, we looked at the consequences of designing and developing software in isolated environments. Some people work in lonely silos where no process exists, while others work in functional silos where too much (or the wrong) process makes innovation and progress difficult.

So, how do we break down the artificial walls that keep us from creating great things together? How can organizations foster environments that encourage natural, unforced collaboration? There are no quick fixes, but these are far from insurmountable problems.

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Breaking Down Silos, Part 1: The Consequences Of Working In Isolation

If you’ve ever worked at a company of any size, you’ve experienced it. Isolation. Some people love it: the determination that comes from being a lone ranger, boldly going where no one has gone before. Others hate it: the despair that comes from slaving over a design only to see it disappear down a black hole of development, whereupon it emerges onto a website months later, unrecognizable from the pixels you put on the page with such painful precision.

These are the perils of working in siloed environments, and it’s where many of us find ourselves today. We’re either terribly alone or terribly frustrated, depending on the particular variety of silo we find ourselves in. In this two-part series, I’ll explore the consequences of working in isolated environments, and how we can solve this problem by encouraging more collaborative cultures.

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