Remodeling Four Kitchens: A look inside our new brand
With the additions of Advomatic and Manatí, we’ve had an exciting few years at Four Kitchens. While we’ve remained fundamentally the same organization, we’ve also been evolving into something new. It’s time for our brand to catch up.Learn more
A more modern, sustainable approach to higher ed websites with YaleSites
A higher ed website is a product, not a project. Learn about Yale’s sustainable approach to digital development and how your team can do the same.Learn more
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REST easy, part 2: Sub property boogaloo
This week we'll continue where we left off after doing the ground work of creating a basic endpoint with the RESTful Drupal module. We skipped one crucial part: the body field. This week's installment will cover our missing field, which requires extra care when used within a RESTful endpoint.
Use Gulp to automate your critical path CSS
Take a brief look at the process behind generating critical path CSS. Although it can seem daunting when first learning about it, the tools are surprisingly simple. Read on for a brief intro plus a code example that you can use today.
REST easy, part 1: And the RESTful is up to you!
In this REST Easy series I will take you through developing a REST Application Programming Interface with Drupal 7 and the RESTful module. We’ll make sure you have a solid foundation and build up the API one step at a time. In this first session I’d like to cover creating an API endpoint for a simple content type in Drupal.
Clustering your Node.js application
Node.js runs typically runs on a single thread, and doesn't take advantage of the multiple cores that might be available within a system. It can actually handle a pretty large volume of requests with a single process due to its event-driven, asynchronous architecture. However, apps that receive heavy traffic stand to benefit greatly from using all available system cores. Node.js ships with a core cluster module, which allows an application to run on more than one core and achieve greater concurrency so that it can handle more load.
Use Gulp and UnCSS to slim down your CSS framework
CSS frameworks are a nice way to get started with a project. You can tell by the name of many popular frameworks: Bootstrap, Foundation, and Skeleton just to name a few. All of these names evoke a starting point — problem is, unless you take time to eliminate the pieces you did not use, you'll ship bloated code to your users. Read on to learn how to eliminate the unused CSS from your frameworks when it is time to go live.
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