Web developers, I’ve got two things today that will help you out. A little thing and a big thing. LiveReload I’ve recently discovered the power of LiveReload. It’s a program that silently runs on your computer, and waits for you to make changes to your code. When you do, it reloads your browser. Then you…
There are many teams out there developing products from inside a box. These teams emerge from this box with a new product and say, “TADA!!…” And when they find out the people don’t like it, they go back into the box and try to make tweaks; rinse, repeat. It’s hard to find out what users…
In which I hurdled a gotcha inherent in tracking Google Analytics events within a Flash banner.
Two of Loud Dog’s guiding principles are a focus on developing long-term relationships and a focus on design and technology as business solutions. How is this reflected in our engineering practice?
In part one of this article, I focused on sharing resources for getting started in design for the web. Here, I’ll review how I learned the basics about code in order to enrich my designs and share the resources I recommend to learn about coding on your own.
When building websites, things like background gradients, tabs, and buttons often must be extracted from the design file and engineered in their own right in order to work correctly. In this article, Marty explains how to prepare your graphics file to make this easier.
Popular wisdom claims that if you’re building a web app, you should “release early and release often.” This is good advice, and what I’ve told clients before, but it’s not risk free, as some have discovered. Read on to see what I’m talking about.
Once again, yesterday evening the strains of the sublime, transcendent keyboard riff of the “The Final Countdown” could be heard in the Loud Dog office as we officially launched the ummm… re-launch of the the Loud Dog website. Now with new, improved portfolio!