Hi all, I am Adi.
I wanted to share with you my recent experience with the Cordova on a client project. Recently I picked up a client project, it was relatively simple, no crunching large sets of data in the app, not many APIs, and it was pretty much text all throughout the app. These are what I like to call ‘Informative apps,’ they just present the user with information about an entity or a topic.
We don’t generally think of CSS animations or transitions inside of email, or really any movement at all outside of an awkward occasional GIF. But there is really no reason you can’t use them inside HTML emails, particularly if you do it in a progressive enhancement-friendly way. Like, you could style a link with a hover state and a shaking animation, but if the animation (or even the hover) doesn’t work, it’s still a functional link. Heck, you can …
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Any senior developer knows that it is better and easier, by far, to start working on a software project on the backend and move on to the front-end later on. Personally, when it is possible for me, I like that approach a lot more. However, we have a very important factor that usually makes us change that order: the client or the user (hereafter referred to as the user).
The past few weeks have had some interesting activity across the organization while we prepare for the release of Node.js v10 LTS while juggling security releases, dependency updates, and an upcoming Foundation-sponsored event. Check out some of what’s happened in the Node.js GitHub organization over the past week: