Sectioning elements, headings and the section element itself are confusing. Perhaps that’s why authors tend to stick with a few articles and leave the rest to divs and nested headings. At least that makes sense.
This day’s portion.
When I’m trying to write an article, using this simple scaffolding technique helps keep it focused.
How does the perfect blogging platform handle posting to other social media networks and the conversations that take place there? Perhaps the answer also offers a way to make money without tracking or ads.
A good blogging platform would allow writers to fine tune their site’s typography, thereby removing the need code themes. Services like Pocket and Firefox Reader show how this approach might work.
What do we want from a blogging platform? Is your current favoured system just right? Or do you want more? Or less?
Labour’s core vote – its “heartlands”, if you like – isn’t in the deindustrialised north but in the metropolises, university towns and their overflow areas. So why doesn’t it seem to like them?
I don’t write about politics much anymore, but this seems a good time to think about the state of the Labour Party. Labour will do badly in tomorrow’s elections due to a number of factors outside its control, but the current leadership is catastrophically wrong in its strategy.
Setting up your website for the indieweb is fun, but what’s it actually like giving up Twitter (more or less) and pushing everything to your site? Is it possible to build a network of blogs in 2021? Is there a community to be found out there?
One advantage to building a static site is complete control over its output, including your RSS feed(s). Fine tune your feed to make sure you output exactly what you want to micro.blog.
Outdated web content makes finding things difficult, managing sites even more onerous and is bad for the environment. It may seem counterintuitive, but ruthless excision could be a good thing.